Can people read a dog's facial expressions?
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
Lack of facial expression leads to perception of unhappiness, according to a new study. The reason stated is that people with facial paralysis can't communicate in the universal language of facial expression, hence are perceived as being less happy.
Can't get rid of your poker face? New research you might have serious heart and lung conditions.
Researchers discovered that by week 36, fetuses are capable of making a 'pain face.'
Children living in households with depressed parents can easily detect their parents' sadness, according to a new study.
Botox injections used to diminish the appearance of crows-feet also reduce strength in the eye muscles which are key to your beautiful smile. Is this affecting your happiness?
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.
A new research suggests that our ability to imitate facial expressions depends on learning that occurs through visual feedback. It is already well known that imitating another person's postures and expressions is an important social lubricant. When you are able to imitate another person's expressions, it means you can empathize with that person. However, how exactly do we imitate others when we can't see our own facial expressions and we can't feel the facial expressions of others? Researchers Richard Cook of City University London, Alan Johnston of University College London, and Cecilia Heyes of the University of Oxford in their study, examined the possible mechanisms which help us imitate.