PsycPORT™: Psychology Newswire
March 11, 2019,
U.S. News & World Report
Study on pollution and race finds minorities breathe more dangerous air than they are responsible for making.
Flooding the body with love-creating hormones is healthy for the nervous system and, by association, the heart.
Scientists consider how interior aesthetics affect the behavior of astronauts.
People experience pain in different ways from the same stimulus.
In some cases, constant rage could be a sign of a depression.
Family building is just as much a possibility for the LGBTQ community as those who are non-LGBTQ.
When equally qualified men and women are compared, and their potential evaluated, men get the advantage.
Certain lifestyle factors can influence eating habits, and how to use them to improve your health.
Poor mental health among children and young people has been described as an epidemic and an "escalating crisis".
Cigarette smoking rates have stopped falling among U.S. kids, and health officials believe youth vaping is responsible.
Weekend lie-ins do not make up for being sleep-deprived during the week.
Discovered genes appear to work in tandem to control bodily functions that affect disease development.
The higher the level of nicotine in a pregnant woman’s blood, the greater her child’s risk of being diagnosed with ADHD.
Colleges are trying new ways to improve mental health on campus.
Therapists have clients that express a multitude of fears on the subject of climate change.
Program reports unsafe school situations and anything else tipsters deem appropriate to report.
Some mental-health experts believe such memes could benefit isolated young people.
Knowing the right thing to say doesn’t come naturally.
Eating disorders affect people of all backgrounds and body types.
Alabama pioneers a project to train school staff to treat pupils suffering from drug overdoses.
Nearly half of Millennials and Gen Zers say they often feel isolated even when surrounded by friends — both real and virtual.
The key is identifying when your child’s fear has changed from productive to harmful.
Research shows this record high number is more than double the figure from 1999.
Experts urge caution because results don’t show direct cause and effect.
People who suffer sinus disorders may be more likely to develop depression and anxiety, a Korean study suggests.
Private conversations with doctors are important as young patients grapple with sensitive health issues.
Promising type of medication is a chemical cousin of an anesthetic and party drug.