Glial cells (non-neural supporting cells found in the brain) make up an estimated 90% of the brain. They produce a substance vital to strong communications between neurons. (Brynie, Faith Hickman. 101 Questions Your Brain Has Asked About Itself But Couldn’t Answer, Until Now. p 34. CT: Millbrook Press, 1998.)

2-year study by Vladimir Parpura and Philip Haydon: Neurons make up only 10 percent of the brain's cells, yet that's the part most research has always focused on. There's 90 percent of the brain yet to learn about—an uncharted area. (Neurons, Not Only Brain Cells in Signal Transmission. Iowa State University, July 2000.)

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