Home > Newsletters > Daily: Love or hate Earth Hour? > Daily Dose: This is why your vanilla or cinnamon flavoured e-cigarette is toxic > Health-in-Motion 28 September 2017 How the brain finds the most appropriate word for us to use Once we’ve learned to speak as children, talking feels like the easiest thing in the world to most of us. But exactly how the brain finds the most appropriate word for us to say next from a wide variety of possible options is a surprisingly poorly understood process. A new study suggests that a number of overlapping sections of the brain operate in unison to help us recollect the best word for any given situation from memory. Quite an achievement, considering that most adults have around 100,000 words in their vocabulary. 0 More: Daily Dose: This is why your vanilla or cinnamon flavoured e-cigarette is toxicHealth-in-Motion advertisement Other news Lifestyle 6 ‘healthy’ foods you should cut back on if you want to lose weight Medical Should you get injected for hay fever? Lifestyle Here’s exactly how often you should wash your hair Lifestyle 4 mistakes you’re making that are causing you to gain weight Medical Why does anaemia make you feel tired and what can you do about it? Medical Here's how hearing aids and cataract surgery may boost the ageing brain From our sponsors Dementia and Incontinence: what you need to know Tell-tale signs you need a mattress upgrade Keen to win a R2 000 voucher? Good health begins in your gastrointestinal tract Live healthier Quit smoking » How to beat triggers that make you crave a cigarette You need to learn how to beat the behavioural, environmental and emotional triggers if you want to succeed in quitting smoking. Hygiene » Your showerhead may be bathing you in germs You probably think showering will wash away dirt and germs, but your showerhead might dump nasty bacteria on you instead that may cause lung infections.