Stress has been linked to a heightened risk of cardiovascular events like heart disease and stroke.
In our everyday lives, chronic stress reduces the body's metabolism and influences its ability to lose weight.
A new compelling research links chronic stress with the likelihood of triggering a clinical onset of mild forms of dementia which could disastrously evolve into Alzheimer’s disease.
A new study found that six years after Hurricane Katrina, the number of heart attack patients at Tulane Medical center increased.
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.
Children who experience language difficulties may continue to develop emotional and behavioral problems in adulthood according to a new study.
In a new study, researchers found that pregnant women who suffer from chronic stress have biological changes that leads to the dysregulation of the stress hormone, cortisol.
The hormone estrogen is the reason why females respond better to stress, a new animal study suggests.
Researchers found that stressed male mice's sperm could influence offspring brain development.
People with posttraumatic stress disorder are significantly more likely to develop type 2 diabetes, according to a new study.
Being stressed all the time can increase your risk of developing dementia, researchers warn.
A recent study has found symptoms of different mental health issues like stress, depression and burnout common among the humanitarian aid workers in Uganda.
Loneliness puts a burden on the immune system just as chronic stress does, according to a recent study done in The Ohio State University.
A recent study published in the Journal of Neurology Neurosurgery and Psychiatry reveals that people with chronic stress and a type A personalities (linked to hostility, aggression, impatience and a quick temper) are at high risk for strokes.
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.