Home > Newsletters > Daily: Love or hate Earth Hour? > Daily Dose: SA doctors perform second successful penis transplant > 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: SA doctors perform second successful penis transplantHealth-in-Motion advertisement Other news News Health24 Health Challenge: Week 42 Medical Anabolic steroids may tax the heart Medical Lung cancer diagnosis quadruples suicide risk Medical Can dirty air keep you awake? Lifestyle SEE: 7 puzzles to boost your brain power Medical Actemra approved for giant cell arteritis From our sponsors WIN a R2000 Skin Renewal voucher! Constipation in women SA's old diesel vehicles continue to fuel allergies Live healthier Dangerous winter sun » Why female students ignore the risks of indoor tanning Can rooibos protect you from the effects of UVB exposure? Skin cancer always a risk – even in winter During winter, the risk of skin cancer doesn’t disappear. CyberDoc talks to us about when to see your doctor about a strange-looking mole or spot. Did you know? » The 5 saltiest foods may surprise you Craving salt? Your genes may be the reason 10 fascinating facts about salt The one thing that fast foods, whether it be chips, hamburgers, pretzels or fried chicken have in common, is loads of salt.