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We constantly face situations involving interactions with others that require us to automatically adjust our physical distances to avoid discomfort or anxiety. To the best of our knowledge, only one case study has demonstrated that the integrity of both amygdalae is essential to regulate interpersonal distances. While unilateral lesion to the amygdala and lesion to other sectors of the medial temporal cortex also affect social behavior, their implication in the regulation of interpersonaldoi:10.1093/texcom/tgac031 pmid:36072709 pmcid:PMC9441012 fatcat:uxyclzymrzfktbu3nfiv2myzom