Feeling tired may help people make healthier decisions, according to a new study.
Playing an evil character in a video game can make you cruel. New research reveals that just five minutes of role-playing in virtual environments as either a hero or villain can cause people to reward or punish anonymous strangers.
The perfect woman is 5ft 5in tall and 128 pounds, has a bra size of 34 C, enjoys white wine and steak, drives a Mini Cooper and is adventurous in bed.
Want to keep customers coming back? Scare them. A new study reveals that fear enhances brand loyalty.
Feeling powerless may make tasks harder to complete, according to a new study.
Blue light may help you go to sleep, according to a new study.
People with slow reaction time may die young, according to a new study.
Less than 50 percent of children and young adults treated for anxiety get long-term relief from symptoms, according to a new study.
Brain connections may determine a person's religious beliefs, according to a new study.
Feeling depressed? Go buy something.
Even liars feel good when they tell the truth, according to a new study.
Praises and compliments may hurt children with low self-esteem, a new study suggests.
Expectant mothers who drink a glass of wine a week during pregnancy have better behaved children.
People with mental illness are significantly more likely to smoke, drink and use drugs. According to the largest assessment of substance use among people with severe psychiatric illness, rates of smoking, drinking and drug use are significantly higher among those who have psychotic disorders than those in the general population.
Your culture determines what you remember, a new study suggests.
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.