A study by Brigham Young University offers a glimpse to a future where websites are technologically capable of knowing their users’ emotions through the mouse cursor movements, patterns, speed, and precision.
When people feel intense emotions, such as happiness, the emotions can trigger tears, a study reported.
Mothers "love" daughters more than sons, according to a new study on emotional expression.
Kindergarten classes designed to help children develop executive functions can boost children's learning in the future, a new study reported.
Young children who were able to self-regulate tended to have healthier eating habits, a new study found.
Chronic stress can take a toll on people's physical and mental health. Here are 5 huge mistakes that people make when they are overwhelmed.
Psychologist found that many people activity search social networking sites to find friends who are doing even worse than they are when they're feeling bad.
Caregivers have a profound influence - good or bad - on the emotional state of individuals with Alzheimer's disease, finds a new study.
Jesus, Gandhi, Buddha, MLK, Mandela and Mother Teresa might have been born kind, according to scientists.
Fighting between parents can seriously hinder children's ability to recognize and regulate emotions, according to a new study.
Therapy can be helpful for people without mental health illnesses.
A new study found that breast cancer survivors benefit from writing down their fears, emotions and benefits of getting a diagnosis.
Watching television or playing video games to unwind after a long day could lead to feelings of guilt and failure, according to a new European study.
Jealousy is not an emotion that is exclusive to humans as a new study has found that dogs too feel jealous if their owner shows affection towards other pets.
Dogs are jealous creatures, according to a new study. Scientists found that dogs are more likely to push and snap their owners when they show affection to other canines compared to other objects.
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.