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Wrong Harris Lieberman?

Harris R. Lieberman

Research Psychologist

U.S. Army Corps of Engineers

Direct Phone: (508) ***-****direct phone

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I agree to the Terms of Service and Privacy Policy. I understand that I will receive a subscription to ZoomInfo Community Edition at no charge in exchange for downloading and installing the ZoomInfo Contact Contributor utility which, among other features, involves sharing my business contacts as well as headers and signature blocks from emails that I receive.

U.S. Army Corps of Engineers

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Background Information

Employment History

Research Scientist

MIT


Research Scientist

Massachusetts Institute of Technology


Web References(79 Total References)


Caffeine | ILSI North America

ilsina.org [cached]

Harris Lieberman, PhD
GOVERNMENT ADVISOR Military Nutrition Division U.S. Army Research Institute of Environmental Medicine (USARIEM) Join the Committee Harris Lieberman, US Army - Behavior Speakers: Dennis Keefe, FDA; Harris Lieberman, USARIEM; Esther Myers, EF Myers Consulting; Charles O'Brien, University of Pennsylvania; Jennifer Peck, University of Oklahoma; Milton Tenenbein, University of Manitoba; Connie Weaver, Purdue University; Daniele Wikoff, ToxStrategies Harris Lieberman, US Army - Behavior


Robin Friedman | Articles | "The Java Jive"

robinfriedman.com [cached]

Harris Lieberman, a caffeine researcher with the U.S. Army, says caffeine improves scores on cognitive tasks, such as decision-making, memory, learning and attention.


greenreflection.com

Here's why: Even slight dehydration can mess with your brain and body in some significant ways, says Dr. Harris Lieberman, a research psychologist with the U.S. Army.
Lieberman has looked into the ways dehydration can affect mood and cognitive function. "We found modest dehydration caused people's moods to deteriorate," he says. "People also felt more fatigued, and headaches were more common. Also, cognitive performance suffers when you're parched, especially among men. "Stuff like short-term memory, or the ability to pay attention to something for more than a minute or two, tended to drop off," Lieberman says. Water is so vital to your health that when you're short on it, your brain seems to have problems attending to other matters. "Dehydration creates warning signals that the brain translates as a problem-and one you need to take care of promptly," Lieberman says.


cardiogolf.com

Four to 8 hours without water can cause mild dehydration according to Harris Lieberman, Ph.D., a scientist with the U.S. Army who has studied the effects of this type of dehydration on the brains of men and women.
Here's what his research found: Dehydrated people can experience a significant drop-off in energy and mood. Basically, they felt tired and lousy about life, Lieberman says. "The brain is extremely sensitive to even small changes in the amounts of ions like sodium and potassium found in your body's fluids," he explains. While he can't pinpoint exactly why your brain flips out when it becomes dehydrated, he says the mood and energy changes may be some sort of built-in alarm system, there to let you know you need water.


ahastructuredwater.com.au

Harris Lieberman, study co-author and research psychologist with the Military Nutrition Division of the U.S. Army Research Institute in Natick, explained that "Even mild dehydration that can occur during the course of our ordinary daily activities can degrade how we are feeling, especially for women, who appear to be more susceptible to the adverse effects of low levels of dehydration than men.


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