A new study found that boys who move out of poor neighborhoods have higher rates of mental illnesses.
Meditation can reduce anxiety, depression and pain, according to a new study. However, mindfulness meditation may not help addiction, sleep or weight loss, according to researchers.
Soldiers have more cases of mental illness than the general population, a new study reported.
The latest guidelines updated by the American Academy of Pediatrics recommend doctors to screen children for high cholesterol and depression.
Seniors with more active thyroid glands are at risk of depression, according to a new study.
Quitting smoking can help improve mental health in people with psychiatric illnesses, according to a new study.
Researchers found that men who were older and minorities were more likely to not get treated for depression.
Sleeping more or less than normal can increase the risk of depression, according to a new study.
Depression in childhood may increase the risk of heart disease, according to a new study.
A new study tied high levels of depressive symptoms to adult-onset asthma in African American women.
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.
Symptoms of postpartum depression linger for many mothers, according to a new study.
Two new studies reported that teenage boys who believed that they were to skinny had an increased risk of depression and steroid use.
Adults who were abused as children or raised by parents with addiction take longer to recover from depression, according to a new study.
In a new study, researchers found that teenagers who have a history of concussions might have an increased risk of depression.
For all intents and purposes, the "War on Drugs" ended when nearly every state passed a law for recreational or medical marijuana use. The truth is, however, that law enforcement officers everywhere still actively pursue drug arrests. If you've been arrested for illicit drug use, you need to take the charges seriously. While there may be a valid defense or a program that can get you out of trouble for a first offense, the stigma can haunt you for a lifetime.