Results 1–10 of 158 for "Press Release"X related to "What predicts grad school success?" Refine Your Search Refine Your Search TopicChildren (19)Teens (16)Education (15)Personality (15)Stress (15) 44 more... [+] Emotional health (12)Violence (10)Workplace issues (10)Law & psychology (7)Therapy (7)Women & men (7)Parenting (6)Aging (5)Learning & memory (5)Socioeconomic status (5)Trauma (5)Addictions (4)Autism (4)Bullying (4)Military (4)Obesity (4)Sexuality (4)Disability (3)Immigration (3)Kids & the media (3)Lesbian, gay, bisexual, transgender (3)Money (3)Sleep (3)Sport & exercise (3)Suicide (3)Anxiety (2)Depression (2)Environment (2)Ethics (2)Marriage & divorce (2)Safety & design (2)Sex (2)Sexual abuse (2)ADHD (1)Alzheimer's (1)Anger (1)Bipolar disorder (1)Death & dying (1)Health disparities (1)Human rights (1)Natural disasters (1)Post-traumatic Stress Disorder (1)Race (1)Testing issues (1)Hide detailsDocument TypePress ReleaseXYear2014 (10)2013 (39)2012 (25)2011 (45)2010 (38)Author/ContributorAnderson, Norman B. (2)Buckhalt, Joseph A. (1)Faden, Vivian B. (1)Ferrari, Joseph (1)Gurwitch, Robin (1) 10 more... [+] Hamby, Sherry L. (1)Kirschner, Diana (1)Pargament, Kenneth I. (1)Pea, Roy (1)Rohan, Kelly (1)Schreibman, Laura (1)Smith, Glenn E (1)Weber, Elke (1)Youngstrom, Eric (1)Zeiss, Antonette M. (1)Hide details Results 1–10 of 158 Previous 1 2 3 ... Next Relevance Title A-Z Title Z-A Newest First Oldest First Sort by: 1.Violent Video Games May Increase Aggression in Some But Not Others, Says New ResearchPlaying violent video games can make some adolescents more hostile, particularly those who are less agreeable, less conscientious and easily angered, but for others, it may offer opportunities to learn new skills and improve social networking.Press Release (June 2010)2.Personality May be Key Risk Factor in Preventive Health CareWhen it comes to helping young adults avoid serious health problems later in life, assessing their personalities during routine medical exams could prove as useful as recording their family medical histories and smoking habits.Press Release (March 2014)3.Personality Predicts Cheating More Than Academic Struggles, Study ShowsStudents who cheat in high school and college are highly likely to fit the profile for subclinical psychopathy – a personality disorder defined by erratic lifestyle, manipulation, callousness and antisocial tendencies.Press Release (September 2010)4.Personality Plays Role in Body Weight, According to StudyPeople with personality traits of high neuroticism and low conscientiousness are likely to go through cycles of gaining and losing weight throughout their lives.Press Release (July 2011)5.No Difference in Women's and Men's Self-Esteem in Youth and Early adulthood, study findsAccording to research published by the APA, there is no significant difference between men’s and women’s self-esteem during adolescence.Press Release (July 2011)6.‘Universal’ Personality Traits Don't Necessarily Apply to Isolated Indigenous PeopleFive personality traits widely thought to be universal across cultures might not be, according to a study of an isolated Bolivian society.Press Release (January 2013)7.U.S. Regions Exhibit Distinct Personalities, Research RevealsAmericans with similar temperaments are so likely to live in the same areas that a map of the country can be divided into regions with distinct personalities.Press Release (October 2013)8.What's So Funny? Chimps Have Different Response LaughterStudy shows interesting similarity between chimp and human conversational laughter.Press Release (March 2011)9.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)10.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) Previous 1 2 3 ... Next Relevance Title A-Z Title Z-A Newest First Oldest First Sort by: ADVERTISEMENT Results 1–10 of 158 for "Press Release"X related to "What predicts grad school success?"