PsycPORT™: Psychology Newswire
April 12, 2019,
We don't have to have sex to be happy, but sexual intimacy is associated with healthy relationships and overall well being.
Older men and women who ate mushrooms several times a week were at reduced risk of developing mild cognitive impairment.
A small but alarming study on preteen suicide risk was conducted at three children's hospitals.
Tips for parents on how to be proactive in keeping their kids from becoming victims.
A $20 million study seeks to answer a vital question: What should people eat to protect their brain?
Doctors have known for decades that a small number of young children diagnosed with an autism spectrum disorder seem to outgrow it.
This is the highest percentage to date since records on the topic first started being logged in 2010.
Abuse during childhood can cause structural changes in the brain that increase a person's risk of severe and recurrent depression.
Booking options are not the only changes United is making when it comes to gender inclusivity.
Events in someone’s lifetime can change the way their DNA is expressed, and that change can be passed on to the next generation.
Higher levels of pollution were linked to a greater likelihood of psychotic experiences.
More American adults perceive electronic cigarettes to be as harmful as or more harmful than regular cigarettes.
How to support people after unthinkable tragedies, especially over the long term.
Singing in a choir for six months reduces feelings of loneliness and also increases interest in life.
Empathy might be a little bit more selfish than many people assume.
Study shows how and when this anesthetic creates new brain synapses.
Research shows that birth order doesn't affect personality, but it does set certain siblings up for more success.
Research showed that minority students had either statistically equal or higher rates of suicide attempts compared to white students.
The bacteria involved in gum disease might play a key role in the development of Alzheimer's disease.
Double the number of people have the markers of Alzheimer’s disease even if they’re not experiencing dementia.
Kids with depression are more likely to become internalized, while those with ADHD could have externalizing symptoms, which make them a target.