Our eyes, gestures, and tone bring us together in a more profound way than words alone. It’s why we look hopefully toward the return of in-person, face-to-face connection.
Verified by Psychology Today
By Carlin Flora
By Hara Estroff Marano
By Jayne Williamson-Lee
By Katherine Ramsland
By Gary Drevitch
Two new books on empathy explore both its drivers and the reasons it’s on the decline.
By Abigail Fagan
Taryn Southern has an optimistic view of where humanity is headed.
By Mitch Prinstein Ph.D.
A scandal has led to questions about how kids get special accommodations. Here’s why that system needs to be defended.
By Emily Deans M.D., Scott C. Anderson
The bugs in your gut, it turns out, can be pinch hitters. That means it’s better to focus on the substances they produce—or fail to—than on the bugs themselves.
By Lisa Fogarty
When eating disorders arise in midlife or later, patients face diagnostic and treatment hurdles that younger patients don’t.
By Matt Huston
Physician-poet Rafael Campo finds common threads between creation and care.
By Julia Bueno M.A.
Miscarriage can evoke a sense of grief long silenced by society.
People may avoid difficult experiences because they misjudge how they will feel.
By Devon Frye
What extreme sleep disorders can teach us about the brain.
By Tara Santora
Brain stimulation could improve memory in older adults—at least briefly.
Genetics helps explain how kids grow into their own personalities.
Face to Face
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8 Truths About Intuition
The Power of Boundaries
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