A new research conducted on laboratory mice managed to examine how the brain controls appetite and how it is linked with emotions.
The latest research reveals that including fruits and vegetables in a woman’s diet lowers the risk of psychological stress, most especially for middle-aged adults.
The NHS worker is so stressed by the action of Indigo Park Services that he is forced to quit his job taking care of vulnerable patients.
Climate protection is reported to be on the cutting block under Donald Trump.
Late life cycle genes are part of a unique stress response system.
A study found the highest levels of cortisol in obese individuals under high stress. Cortisol is released when the body is stressed. It also regulates metabolism.
Smashing objects helps relieve stress and can be an alternate form of therapy. People put on protective gear, pick a weapon and choose the items they want to destroy.
Research shows that more than half of the doctors experience physician burnout. But UPMC and Microsoft created a partnership to use artificial intelligence to solve this problem.
One of the worst things people do to their memory is worrying about memory loss.
The merriest season of the year can also be the most stressful. Knowing and understanding where your stress comes from may help you develop effective coping mechanisms and keep anxiety levels at bay.
Exercise is all it takes stay healthy and stress free. While this is completely true, some small tweaks to your diet can also help reduce stress. Here are some of them:
Stress can be fought easily. Here are four extremely simple and proven ways to relieve stress.
Chronic stress is deemed to be a stress the body produces to fight an infection or trauma that never existed. According to a new study this kind of stress is associated with health problems.
Calm individuals perform better on standardized tests during the job interviewing process according to a new study.
There are two types of eaters when it comes to being overwhelmingly stressed, the ones who lose their appetite and the ones who crave sweet and salty snacks. We have perceived stress eaters are the ones who gain the most weight, but a new study said this is not necessarily true because their eating habits change when they are not under stress.
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.