A team of U.S. researchers have found that your cold could make you feel even worse if you're lonely.
A recent story cultivates how being alone is good for the mental health of everyone. Choosing solitude can actually boost one's health because of the opportunity to be restorative, innovative and independent.
Loneliness is linked to serious health problems as shown by several studies.
More than a million people in Britain are lonely and they are scared to admit their predicament, a new survey revealed.
A recent study has shown that loneliness and social isolation increases the chances of individuals in developing stroke and coronary heart disease.
Here are four specific ways that loneliness can adversely impact your quality of life.
Researchers found that Internet use can help prevent depression in seniors.
If you're looking to make new friends, get a dog. New research reveals that dog owners socialize with more people than those who own other pets or no pets.
Loneliness is twice as lethal as obesity for seniors, according to a new study.
Loneliness makes people make riskier financial decisions, according to a new study.
Was Ebenezer Scrooge lonely because he was materialistic or greedy because he was an outcast?
A recent study conducted by researchers from the University College London has found that social isolation, not loneliness, is a greater risk factor for early death.
Loneliness has been known as a contributing factor to several mental health disorders, but according to new research, loneliness may also be linked to physical illnesses.
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 new study links feelings of loneliness to an increased risk of developing dementia in later life. The authors of the research say that many factors like impaired cognition, old age, depression etc., have been linked to the development of Alzheimer's disease; the potential impacts of loneliness and social isolation have not been explored to a great extent.
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.