Home > Newsletters > Daily: Love or hate Earth Hour? > Daily Dose: Fake abortion doctor arrested in Free State > Health-in-Motion 17 November 2016 When you’re asked to remember a scene from your distant past When you’re asked to remember a scene from your distant past, like your childhood home, you can probably picture the place, including the surrounding buildings and streets quite vividly in your mind. Neuroscientists at the prestigious Massachusetts Institute of Technology have recently identified the two regions in the brain that help us combine an assortment of visual information and various separate images of our environment into coherent, 360-degree panoramic memories. They are known as the ‘occipital place area’ or OPA and the ‘retrosplenial complex’ or RSC. 0 More: Daily Dose: Fake abortion doctor arrested in Free StateHealth-in-Motion advertisement Other news News Health of the Nation Survey Medical What if you have an asthma attack and no inhaler? Lifestyle James Bond quits smoking, but co-stars don't Medical HIV drugs may boost syphilis risk Medical Scuba diving can put pressure on your teeth Parenting Acupuncture might help your colicky baby From our sponsors Sun protection for all children Understanding your sunscreen The science behind cosmeceuticals Do you know these 5 facts about skincare? Live healthier How loud is too loud? » Heal your hearing Pain relievers linked to hearing loss in women FDA approves balloon device to clear Eustachian tube SEE: Interesting facts about hearing loss Our ears perform quite a complex job – not only are they responsible for helping us hear, they also assist with balance. Get back into your healthy habits » 7 beach sports to keep you active 7 reasons to start running Here's how to get yourself back into exercise after a break 5 ways to kickstart your fitness routine in 2017 With the festive season at an end, getting back into your fitness routine should be a breeze with these five steps.