Have you ever seen the television commercial for Luminosity? And wondered if brain training programs alike actually worked?
People who don't get your sarcasm might just be psychopaths, a new study suggests.
Shocks to the brain could help reduce crime rates, a new study suggests.
Air pollution has been linked to various conditions like asthma, birth defects and cancer, and scientists have recently linked it to abnormal behavioral development in children.
Women between the ages of 25 and 34 are most likely to cheat, according to a new poll.
Reading fiction may improve "mind-reading" skills, a new study suggests.
Want to find out if your latest crush is into you? Just listen to their voice.
Depression may increase a person's risk of Parkinson's disease, according to a new study.
Mothers who smoke during pregnancy may be increasing their children's risk of developing bipolar disorder, according to a new study.
Knocking on wood may actually bring good luck. New research reveals that common superstitious practices like looking on wood, spitting or throwing salt may actually "reverse" perceived bad fortune.
Getting tested for obesity genes may provide psychological benefits, a new study suggests.
Fish and nuts may not actually improve cognition, according to a new study.
Feelings make memories stronger, new research suggests.
Acupuncture may be just as effective as counseling for treating depression, a new study suggests.
When things go wrong, materialistic people go on shopping sprees.
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.