Only the sharpest minds can spot all five dogs in 19 seconds

Brainteasers and other brain puzzles such as crosswords are creative ways to engage the brain and give it some stimulation.

Brainteasers and other brain puzzles are great ways to stimulate the mind and give the brain some fun and interesting exercise.

There are different types of brainteasers, but the three most common are observational, analytical, and mathematical brainteasers. Observational brainteasers, such as the one above by Lords and Labradors start off with a graphic inside of which is an anomaly the user has to spot as quickly as possible.

Meanwhile, analytical brainteasers take the form of written word puzzles or riddles that task users with untangling riddles.

Mathematical brainteasers are also tricky and require someone to solve a tricky maths-based puzzle that requires someone to work their way through an equation to get to the answer.

In today’s brainteaser, the task is to spot five dogs within the traffic jam above. The key to solving this brainteaser is to carefully scan the image from left to right and top to bottom.

READ MORE Only those with the sharpest eyesight can spot all the balls in 11 seconds

Did you spot all the dogs? No worries if not the answers are highlighted above with the dogs behind or poking their heads out of the various windows in the cars.

Brainteasers such as this one are a fantastic way to give the brain some exercise in the same way that running, cycling or jogging can exercise the arms and legs.

In this way, brainteasers could help keep the mind healthy and potentially make sure it remains sharper for longer. The healthier the mind is the less likely someone may be to develop a degenerative neurological condition such as dementia.

This doesn’t mean brainteasers can stop someone from developing dementia, but they could work as fun ways to work the brain a bit differently.

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    Dogs can also work the brain a bit differently as well. Not only do people have to work to look after them, but having a dog also means getting outside and exercising.

    In recent weeks, scientists have made some discoveries about dogs, one of which is why smaller dogs live a little bit longer than bigger dogs.

    According to researchers, larger dogs are more likely to have problems with cancer, bone-related diseases and neurological issues.

    Lead author of the study Yunbi Nam said: “The findings could lead to ­an understanding of conditions that may underlie lower lifespans.”

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