- Anticipation of stressful situations accelerates cellular aging
- Many young people don't know what constitutes sensible alcohol consumption
- Is fructose being blamed unfairly for obesity epidemic?
- Does depression contribute to the aging process?
- Brain makes call on which ear is used for cell phone
- Over-reactive parenting linked to negative emotions and problem behavior in toddlers
Posted: 21 Feb 2012 01:58 PM PST
The ability to anticipate future events allows us to plan and exert control over our lives, but it may also contribute to stress-related increased risk for the diseases of aging, according to a new study.
Posted: 21 Feb 2012 09:52 AM PST
A new study reveals that young people do not possess the knowledge or skills required to adhere to U.S. government guidelines for responsible alcohol consumption.
Posted: 21 Feb 2012 09:50 AM PST
Is fructose being unfairly blamed for the obesity epidemic? Or do we just eat and drink too many calories? Researchers reviewed more than 40 published studies on whether the fructose molecule itself causes weight gain. In 31 "isocaloric" trials they reviewed, participants ate a similar number of calories, but one group ate pure fructose and the other ate non-fructose carbohydrates. The fructose group did not gain weight.
Posted: 21 Feb 2012 09:48 AM PST
Stress has numerous detrimental effects on the human body. Many of these effects are acutely felt by the sufferer, but many more go "unseen," one of which is shortening of telomere length.
Posted: 21 Feb 2012 09:47 AM PST
A new study finds a strong correlation between brain dominance and the ear used to listen to a cell phone, with more than 70 percent of participants holding their cell phone up to the ear on the same side as their dominant hand.
Posted: 21 Feb 2012 07:39 AM PST
Researchers have found that parents of young children who anger easily and overreact are more likely to have toddlers who act out and become upset easily.
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