How Can We Learn if We Can't Remember? by Janet M. Cromer (Psychology Today)
People who suffer from brain damage often lose senses, skills, intelligence, and many more bodily functions. This article refers to a man named Alan who suffered from a massive heart attack that lead to brain injury. The author writes about rebuilding Alan's skills that were lost due to brain injury. I strongly agree with this theory because the brain is able to take in many things while adapting and growing. An important scientific principle to apply here is "Occam's razor" because some may say this is an extraordinary claim. Over time, Alan was able to learn and repair skills with repetition and practice. She is able to prove it possible. Also, they should use this method on other brain injury patients so they are able to confirm "replicability". Alan could be a one-time miracle so it would need to be repeated on somebody else by analyzing what they can learn over time. I believe that it is possible for people to gain memory and knowledge after injury to their brain.