It is not unusual for those with mental conditions and learning difficulties to exhibit creativity, artistry and a unique genius.
Social media still has its benefits, like keeping in touch with friends and family that are separated by large distances. A central reason that we keep coming back to social media is that we keep thinking it will give us a boost and make us feel better. But in reality, it makes us feel worse.
A new study unveils exciting information about the autism and gene link; identifying 18 additional genes to what was previously discovered.
Some 2.3m children have fled Syria, and at least three million children under the age of six have known nothing but war. Toxic stress can disrupt the development of the brain and other organs and increasing the risk of addiction and mental health disorders in adulthood.
Naples, Florida is the happiest and healthiest city in the United States of America for two years in a row.
A law maker in Russia pointed the film's gay propaganda.
Chrissy Teigen opens up about te\he struggles of having postpartum depression.
Studies reveal that Facebook can potentially trigger depression along with feelings of jealousy and inferiority.
Last May, Kesha took down her own body shamers by posting a bathroom selfie through instagram.
A series of case studies found sleep tracking apps and devices are not effective and are instead causing sleep problems.
Doing yoga not only helps people get physically fit but also reduces symptoms of depression.
Teenagers are reportedly more prone to depression compared to their older folks as they are faced with peer pressure and daily struggles.
In the latest study on child development, researchers found that when it comes to social intelligence, 2-year-old toddlers are more similar to dogs than to chimpanzees.
Seaweed might just recently been deemed a superfood but according to a research, the consumption of seaweed of the primitive ancestors of human beings helped pushed the evolution of the species to what it is today.
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.