Results 1–10 of 283 for "Press Release"X related to "SCIENCE WATCH: Move to the music" Refine Your Search Refine Your Search TopicEmotional health (29)Children (27)Education (25)Stress (20)Teens (18) 46 more... [+] Workplace issues (18)Women & men (17)Law & psychology (15)Personality (14)Sexuality (13)Lesbian, gay, bisexual, transgender (11)Violence (11)Learning & memory (9)Therapy (9)Trauma (9)Aging (8)Depression (8)Parenting (8)Race (8)Socioeconomic status (8)Bullying (7)Marriage & divorce (7)Addictions (6)Anxiety (6)Immigration (6)Kids & the media (6)Suicide (5)Disability (4)Environment (4)Human rights (4)Military (4)Money (4)Obesity (4)Safety & design (4)ADHD (3)Autism (3)Ethics (3)Health disparities (3)Post-traumatic Stress Disorder (3)Sleep (3)Sport & exercise (3)Bipolar disorder (2)HIV & AIDS (2)Sexual abuse (2)Testing issues (2)Alzheimer's (1)Anger (1)Death & dying (1)Eating disorders (1)Hate crimes (1)Sex (1)Hide detailsDocument TypePress ReleaseXYear2014 (11)2013 (67)2012 (59)2011 (77)2010 (66)Author/ContributorAnderson, Norman B. (2)Biron, Michal (1)Buckhalt, Joseph A. (1)Faden, Vivian B. (1)Ferrari, Joseph (1) 14 more... [+] Frings, Daniel (1)Gurwitch, Robin (1)Hamby, Sherry L. (1)Hyde, Janet Shibley (1)Kirschner, Diana (1)Pahlke, Erin (1)Pea, Roy (1)Rohan, Kelly (1)Schreibman, Laura (1)Smith, Glenn E (1)Steele, Claude M. (1)Vasquez, Melba J.T. (1)Weber, Elke (1)Youngstrom, Eric (1)Hide details Results 1–10 of 283 Previous 1 2 3 ... Next Relevance Title A-Z Title Z-A Newest First Oldest First Sort by: 1.By Keeping the Beat, Sea Lion Sheds New Light on Animals' Movements to SoundA California sea lion who bobs her head in time with music has given scientists the first empirical evidence of an animal that is not capable of vocal mimicry but can keep the beat.Press Release (April 2013)2.Childhood Music Lessons May Provide Lifelong Boost in Brain FunctioningResearch explores possible link between early musical study and cognitive benefits.Press Release (April 2011)3.What You See is What You Do: Risky Behaviors Linked to Risk-Glorifying Media ExposureVideo games more likely to lead to risky behavior than films, music, says decades of research.Press Release (March 2011)4.Teens Involved in Arts Activities Report More Depressive Symptoms than Teens Not Involved in the Arts, Research FindsTeens who participate in after-school arts activities such as music, drama and painting are more likely to report feeling depressed or sad than students who are not involved in these programs.Press Release (November 2012)5.'Tis the Season for Nostalgia: Holiday Reminiscing Can Have Psychological BenefitsResearch finds that people who are prone to nostalgia excel at maintaining personal relationships and choose healthy social ways of coping with their troubles.Press Release (December 2011)6.New Research Suggests Possible Direction for Treatment of AutismIn the first successful experiment with humans using a treatment known as sensory-motor or environmental enrichment, researchers documented marked improvement in young boys with autism when compared to boys treated with traditional behavioral therapies.Press Release (May 2013)7.Anger: How to Recognize and Deal with a Common EmotionDr. Howard Kassinove explains how people can recognize and avoid anger triggers and provides ways to deal with anger when it does occur.Press Release (May 2012)8.Gender and StressMen and women report different reactions to stress, both physically and mentally. They attempt to manage stress in very different ways and also perceive their ability to do so — and the things that stand in their way — in markedly different ways.Press Release (January 2012)9.Commencement Address to North Carolina Central University Class of 2011APA Chief Executive Officer discusses the power of a growth mindset in expanding your ability to achieve, and encourages graduates to use failure as an opportunity to further growth.Press Release (May 2011)10.Simple Routine Could Help Athletes Avoid Choking Under PressureSome athletes may improve their performance under pressure simply by squeezing a ball or clenching their left hand before competition to activate certain parts of the brain.Press Release (September 2012) Previous 1 2 3 ... Next Relevance Title A-Z Title Z-A Newest First Oldest First Sort by: ADVERTISEMENT Results 1–10 of 283 for "Press Release"X related to "SCIENCE WATCH: Move to the music"