Emotional upset and increased physical exertion increase the risk of a heart attack not once but twice.
A recent research determined that the dogs empathize the same way as humans. They also recognize various facial cues, understand the moods and follow the directions to integrate with humans as much as possible
Dogs can read human facial expressions, a new study is claiming.
Starting off your morning right is important. Here are five things not to do in the morning.
According to a new study, children who spent a lot of time at childcare centers tend to have more behavioral problems.
Temper tantrums usually occur between the ages of one to five years and can range from whining, crying to screaming, kicking, hitting and in extreme cases, even holding breathing.
Researchers found a link between inflammation and anger issues and reasoned that treating inflammation with medications, such as aspirin, could potentially treat anger.
Researchers reported that widows and widowers felt less pain when compared to married and single people.
Researchers found that for both young and old couples, having a happier marriage led to healthier spouses.
Anger is the most influential emotion online and it incites more responses than any other sentiments, a new study finds.
After adjusting the depression scale to include symptoms seen in males, researchers found that men are just as likely to suffer from depression as women are.
Researchers confirmed that brain scans can detect emotions ranging from happiness to anger based on brain activity.
A new study found that women are 20 to 40 percent more likely to have a psychological disorder.
People tend to admire others who are creative, but surprisingly, new research shows the most creative people could be the crankiest.
Seeing happiness in ambiguous facial expressions can reduce aggressive behavior in healthy adults and young people at high-risk of criminal offending and delinquency, 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.