In economic thermodynamics, physioeconomics is a theory that a physics-based physiology of macroeconomics explains economic growth. [1]

The theory was conceived by American economist Philip Parker a professor of economics and international strategy at the University of California. In short, physioeconomics is a loose collection of ideas on the relationship between the hypothalamus, thermodynamics, and economics.

1. Parker, Philip. (2000). Physioeconomics - the Basis for Long-Run Economic Growth. Cambridge, Massachusetts: The MIT Press.

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