During the months between September to January, there is a different kind of rush that sweeps people into a gloomy state of doom and depression.
A new study reported that birth season is linked to the risk of developing mood disorders later on in life.
We all have days when we are sad about something, and it is quite normal. Not everything can go as we expect them to be. However it is imperative that in those sad days we keep trying to keep ourselves happy because happy people are also healthy people.
According to researchers from Ohio State University, there are 15 additional facial expressions.
Viewing images of chocolate and pizza may be enough to satisfy unhealthy cravings when you're feeling down, according to a new study.
Researchers reported that people who listened to beautiful but sad music had improved moods.
Researchers confirmed that brain scans can detect emotions ranging from happiness to anger based on brain activity.
Being happy is good. Not only for one's health and life span, but also for one's wallet, apparently. A new study, the first ever in-depth investigation into happiness in youngsters and their wealth later in life, reveals that happy adolescents are likelier to be wealthy adults. For the study, researchers Dr Jan-Emmanuel De Neve (UCL Political Science) and Professor Andrew Oswald (University of Warwick) analyzed data from 15,000 adolescents and young adults in the USA, and found that teenagers how reported being happy or had higher "life satisfaction" grew up to be significantly wealthier than others.
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.