The endocrine system is a complex web of genes, hormones, enzymes, hormones and other parts of the body that are thought to play a role in regulating our behavior and mood.
Researchers have long known that it is also important in regulating the function of the immune system and the central nervous system.
And research has shown that these systems are in some way linked to our ability to have healthy, long-lasting relationships.
Now, a new study in The Journal of Neuroscience finds that an endocrine-system-function model can predict how people will behave.
The study, led by researchers at the University of Southern California and the University at Buffalo, used a novel approach to predict how human behavior will change based on how a person’s endocrine systems react to stress.
“We were looking at a wide range of biological systems and what’s happening with them in relation to how we interact with them,” said lead author James S. Kosten, an assistant professor in the USC Department of Biological and Biomedical Engineering and an assistant director of the USC School of Medicine.
“This is a new way to understand how these systems interact with each other.”
Researchers measured how the endocrine functions in mice by administering the hormone estradiol, a hormone found in certain foods, and compared that to how humans respond.
They found that the mice had higher levels of cortisol in their bodies than people do, which is linked to higher levels in the immune and central nervous systems.
Cortisol, the stress hormone, can be linked to feelings of anxiety and depression.
This is important because, in turn, it’s linked to the development of Alzheimer’s disease and many other health problems.
Researchers also used a test called the HOMA-IR, which measures blood sugar, insulin and other hormone levels, and found that humans and mice have similar hormone levels.
They also found that people who had higher cortisol levels also had lower cortisol levels in their blood.
So what does this mean for banks?
As a financial institution, your bank’s endocrinological system is key to the way it functions.
Banks can improve its performance by making changes in how it handles the endocrinology of its employees, including how it manages employees’ cortisol levels.
This could include changing the way employees are assigned and how they are treated.
It could also help make it easier for employees to find the best employees, especially if they’re new to banking.
“This is not a silver bullet, but it’s certainly a start,” said David C. Siegel, a professor of finance at the USC Bowen School of Business.
“And it’s an important start.”
For more about health, the end of life and the end, check out this list.