At the point when the lady woke up from the sedation, she felt restless and began crying. That's not uncommon, given the conditions: She was a patient who had epilepsy and was experiencing conscious open-brain medical procedure at the Emory University School of Medicine. Her head was secured, and her brain was uncovered. However, she expected to be awake for her own security — so specialists could converse with her amid the task and along these lines guarantee they didn't meddle with different territories of the cerebrum engaged with abilities, for example, language. Ordinarily, specialists make use of a mix of sedation and diversion to keep patients quiet amid conscious open-cerebrum medical procedure; nonetheless, this methodology doesn't generally work. When it doesn't, patients can be in risk of terrifying and moving their heads or notwithstanding achieving their hands up toward their uncovered brain. So this time, specialists attempted another methodology: They made the lady giggle. Moreover, agreeing an ongoing report of her case, distributed online, in The Journal of Clinical Investigation, it was successful.