There are ways to temper your toughest critic and take constructive control of your feelings.
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By Samoon Ahmad M.D. on March 19, 2019 in Balanced
It's commonly believed that ADHD is something that one simply outgrows, so many adults do not seek treatment.
By David B. Feldman Ph.D. on March 19, 2019 in Supersurvivors
Science shows that people's obsession with money runs deeper than you might think.
By Sarah Hunter Murray Ph.D. on March 19, 2019 in Myths of Desire
New research examines women's experiences dating younger men.
By Utpal Dholakia Ph.D. on March 18, 2019 in The Science Behind Behavior
Over-withholding taxes seems imprudent but it can have psychological benefits.
By John Sean Doyle on March 20, 2019 in Luminous Things
Now is the time to roll up your sleeves and take action to start building nurturant friendships.
By Alissa Jerud Ph.D. on March 20, 2019 in The ART and Science of Emotions
Safety behaviors. They sound like a good thing, right? However, recent research suggests that safety behaviors may not be as helpful as they sound.
By Rick Hanson Ph.D. on March 20, 2019 in Your Wise Brain
The path to growing the good in our minds, relationships, and lives is marked mainly by positive emotions. Stress is an indicator that you are off the path.
By Liz Matheis Ph.D. on March 19, 2019 in Special Matters
5 strategies to get you ready for your child's next meeting.
By Sophia Moskalenko Ph.D. on March 19, 2019 in Friction
Forget about sticks and stones: The words of leaders are far more dangerous.
By Susan Biali Haas M.D. on March 19, 2019 in Prescriptions for Life
Is there a positive habit you want to implement, but struggle to make stick? Try this simple yet powerful strategy to solidify good habits.
By Arash Emamzadeh on March 19, 2019 in Finding a New Home
Is masculinity unhealthy? A new study examines how gender-role conflicts and masculine norms can affect men’s well-being.
By Polly Young-Eisendrath Ph.D. on March 19, 2019 in Living with Love
True love with a best friend usually means that you feel an ease in witnessing each other.
By Samantha Jones, Ph.D. on March 19, 2019 in At the Junction
Is ayahuasca bad for brains? Last year, a group of researchers in Brazil gave the psychedelic brew to fish (yes, fish) to find out.
By Chris Palmer M.D. on March 19, 2019 in Advancing Psychiatry
Exercise and Fasting Found to Clean Out Toxic Proteins Associated with Alzheimer's Disease and Parkinson's Disease
By Shaili Jain M.D. on March 19, 2019 in The Aftermath of Trauma
Watching the news coverage of this announcement, along with powerful patient testimonials of life altering transformations, I felt an uneasy sense of déjà vu.
By Krystine I. Batcho Ph.D. on March 19, 2019 in Longing for Nostalgia
Are we confusing an abundance of pleasures for happiness?
By Lobsang Rapgay Ph.D. on March 19, 2019 in Anxiety, Fear, and Hate
No matter how many scientific and material gains we have made, without managing our primal instincts and impulses better, we will continue to be a divisive nation.
By Gil Noam Ed.D., Dr. Habil on March 19, 2019 in The Inner Life of Students
A more holistic approach to development—which inevitably takes much more skill, patience, and time—will lead to far fewer children on long-term medication.
By Jamie D. Aten Ph.D. on March 19, 2019 in Hope + Resilience
In this interview, Dr. Victor Counted unpacks the connection between place and resilience and how developing a strong sense of place can be a strategy for building resilience.
By Jim Gordon on March 19, 2019 in Aging Sagely
We can start building age friendly cities from the ground up, low-tech, low-cost, high return.
By Tia Powell MD on March 19, 2019 in Dementia Reimagined
Could a scholar from long ago have been right about dementia all along?
By Elena Blanco-Suarez Ph.D. on March 19, 2019 in Brain Chemistry
Teenagers are considered impulsive, and bad at making decisions. Research is trying to decipher what is going on in the teenage brain and whether those assumptions are true.
By Michael Poulin Ph.D. on March 19, 2019 in Who Cares?
What do the shooting in New Zealand, and our responses to it, reveal about human nature?
By Christopher Bergland on March 19, 2019 in The Athlete's Way
Why do some opioid users suddenly lose their ability to form new memories? New research suggests that swelling of the "little brain" may play a role in this mysterious phenomenon.
By Susan Krauss Whitbourne Ph.D. on March 19, 2019 in Fulfillment at Any Age
Psychopaths are often assumed to be unable to experience emotions, but new research shows that emotions do drive their behavior.
By Stanley Coren PhD., DSc, FRSC on March 19, 2019 in Canine Corner
New data shows why people care more about dogs than cats. However, it is only true if the dogs don't act like cats.
By Thalia R. Goldstein Ph.D. on March 19, 2019 in The Mind On Stage
Research reveals 91% of children's popular media involves the supernatural.
By Peg O'Connor Ph.D. on March 19, 2019 in Philosophy Stirred, Not Shaken
When fear-thought reigns, a person will make herself miserable.
By Glenn C. Altschuler Ph.D. on March 19, 2019 in This Is America
The latest research in social psychology and recent bias incidents illuminate the unconscious lens people use to process, categorize, and judge other individuals and groups.
By Jeffrey Davis M.A. on March 19, 2019 in Tracking Wonder
You have a vision. You have an idea. You have a business plan. You have an opportunity sitting in your inbox, waiting to be answered. All you have to do is adjust your mindset.
By John D. Rich, Jr., Ph.D. on March 19, 2019 in Parenting With Purpose
Want to leave a legacy? Want to make the world a better place? Treat your children well, and watch them thrive.
By Rick Hanson Ph.D. on March 19, 2019 in Your Wise Brain
Tell the truth to yourself about how much time you actually, other than sleep, truly come to rest: not accomplishing anything, not planning anything, not going anywhere.
By Jasmin Tahmaseb-McConatha Ph.D. on March 19, 2019 in Live Long and Prosper
Remind your health care providers that you can contribute to your health care decisions.
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