Remember the times your older brother or sister barred you from their room, and you took revenge by reading their diary or breaking their favorite toy? Now, you're probably recalling those "silly" childhood clashes and laughing them off them as a normal part of growing up. However, a new study reveals that sibling aggression may actually cause deep psychological scars that lead to mental health problems like depression and anxiety.
Postmenopausal women who suffer from depression may be at an increased risk for diabetes and cardiovascular disease, new research suggests.
Feeling happy or sad can change oral perceptions of fat for mildly depressed individuals, according to a new study.
The American Academy of Pediatrics published a report recommending pediatricians pay extra attention to military children.
Unresolved grief can jeopardize our mental and physical health, and leave us feeling angry and guilt-ridden, a new study said Monday.
Researchers found that diabetic people with depression are at a higher risk of suffering from low blood sugar episodes.
A new study found that women are 20 to 40 percent more likely to have a psychological disorder.
A new study confirmed that ketamine, known as a club drug, can ease the symptoms of depression.
Researchers found that people who suffer from migraines and depression tended to have smaller brains.
Depression damages the brain and wrecks the body. Previous studies have linked depression with chronic disease and earlier death. Now a new study may reveal how the body fights off the damaging effects of depression.
A blood test may soon become available that determines the risk of postpartum depression for pregnant women.
As many as 10 percent of suicides occur in people who have no history of mental health problems.
Children living in households with depressed parents can easily detect their parents' sadness, according to a new study.
A recent study suggests that surviving cancer may be the first step.
Because depression is not currently considered to be a risk factor for stroke, it indicates that the condition is a larger risk factor than physicians may have thought.
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.