Neuroplasticity, also known as brain plasticity, refers to the brain’s ability to change and adapt throughout a person’s lifetime. It is the brain’s ability to reorganize neural connections and form new connections in response to learning, experience, and environmental factors. Neuroplasticity allows the brain to reroute neural pathways and compensate for injury or disease by using different regions for specific functions. It is also the basis of learning and memory formation. Brain plasticity enables a person to acquire new skills, recover from brain injury, and adapt to changes in the environment. The concept of neuroplasticity has important implications for rehabilitation, education and cognitive interventions, as it suggests that the brain is not rigid or immutable but can be influenced and shaped throughout life.