In a new study, researchers found that victims, bullies, and victims who are also bullies are all at risk of developing mental health issues later on in life.
Want to keep lost weight off? Scientists are revealing key health behaviors that can help lead to successful long-term weight loss.
Expectant mothers who drink a glass of wine a week during pregnancy have better behaved children.
"Valley Girl Speak" or the American English speech variant characterized by a rise in pitch at the ends of sentences is spreading to males, a new study suggests.
Researchers suggested that probiotics have the potential to treat conditions, such as depression.
A new study reveals that scorpions tend to use their strongest weapon when under attack.
In a new study, researchers reported that bullies and bullies who are also victims engaged in more risky sexual behaviors when compared to victims and teenagers who were not involved with bullying at all.
Not all young adults adapt to change easily. According to a new study, those who are adaptable are more likely to have a higher self-esteem.
You're at a business meeting and you feel your cell phone vibrate, beckoning you to pick it up. Should you take it out of your pocket and check it or should you wait till the meeting is over?
Having a high level of emotional intelligence may boost a person's ability to manipulate others, according to a new study.
Dutch researchers found an association between sunlight and ADHD.
The male Bahamas mosquito fish changes the shape of its penis when it senses predators lurking by.
In a new study, researchers identified one molecule that appears to be responsible for regulating emotion in mice.
We easily get influenced by personal feelings and opinions when it comes to taking decisions for our friends, a study affirms. According to the study, we evaluate our friends’ behaviour more positively and tend to ignore the actual performance on a series of tasks.
Chimpanzees make friends with those who are similar to them, according to a new study.
Researchers from the University of Sheffield School of Health and Related Research (ScHARR) are today making a series of recommendations for NHS mental health trusts to change the way they collect and use patient feedback to improve the quality of care for inpatients.