Results 1–10 of 322 for "Press Release"X related to "In brief: Pre-K math and reading..." Refine Your Search Refine Your Search TopicChildren (34)Emotional health (29)Teens (29)Education (28)Stress (24) 47 more... 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Next Relevance Title A-Z Title Z-A Newest First Oldest First Sort by: 1.Moving Repeatedly in Childhood Associated with Poorer Quality of Life Years LaterMoving to a new town or even a new neighborhood is stressful at any age, but a new study shows that frequent relocations in childhood are related to poorer well-being in adulthood, especially among people who are more introverted or neurotic.Press Release (June 2010)2.Psychologist Daniel Gilbert to Talk About the Science of Predicting HappinessDuring the American Psychological Association’s 118th Annual Convention, Daniel Gilbert, PhD, plans to discuss why people are so wrong when they try to predict what will make them happy in the long-term and how science can help them better predict happiness.Press Release (August 2010)3.Middle-Aged Women Who Were Child Abuse Victims at Increased Risk for Heart Disease, DiabetesMiddle-aged women who report having been physically abused as children are about two times more likely than other women their age to have high blood pressure, high blood sugar, a larger waistline and poor cholesterol levels.Press Release (July 2012)4.Fear of Being Too Skinny May Put Teen Boys at Risk for Depression, Steroid UseTeenage boys who think they’re too skinny when they are actually a healthy weight are at greater risk of being depressed as teens and as adults when compared to other boys, even those who think they are too heavy.Press Release (January 2014)5.Feeling Insecure in Relationships May Predispose People to Later Health Problems, Says Research People who feel insecure about their attachments to others might be at higher risk for cardiovascular problems than those who feel secure in their relationships.Press Release (July 2010)6.Being Bullied Throughout Childhood and Teens May Lead to More Arrests, Convictions, Prison TimePeople who were repeatedly bullied throughout childhood and adolescence were significantly more likely to go to prison than individuals who did not suffer repeated bullying.Press Release (August 2013)7.Blacks with Higher Education Less Likely to Seek Mental Health Services, Particularly if They Have Previous Treatment ExperienceYoung adult blacks, especially those with higher levels of education, are significantly less likely to seek mental health services than their white counterparts.Press Release (February 2012)8.Video Games Play May Provide Learning, Health, Social Benefits, Review Finds Playing video games, including violent shooter games, may boost children’s learning, health and social skills, according to a review of research on the positive effects of video game play to be published in December by the American Psychological Association.Press Release (November 2013)9.New Ways to Teach Math and Engage More Students in STEM Studies Among Presentations at APA's 121st Annual ConventionPromising new methods to help American schoolchildren get up to speed in math, encouraging more students to seek careers in science, technology, engineering and math (STEM), and findings that challenge long-held theories on why more boys than girls pursue STEM careers will be explored at convention.Press Release (July 2013)10.Some Minority Students May Fare Better Than Whites When Working Part Time, New Research FindsAfrican-American and Hispanic students may be less likely than non-Hispanic white students to hold a job during the school year, but when they do, they tend to work somewhat longer hours and their grades are less likely to suffer.Press Release (January 2013) Previous 1 2 3 ... 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