Dreams have been described as dress rehearsals for real life, opportunities to gratify wishes, and a form of nocturnal therapy. A new theory aims to make sense of it all.
Verified by Psychology Today
The science and psychology of sports
Benjamin D. Rosenberg, Ph.D., and Bret Levine, Ph.D.
Does diversity matter? In coaching and team formation, it sure does.
A Super Bowl curse? Not so fast – losers of the Big Game may fare worse, but they're not cursed. Regression to the mean is the likely culprit.
The Miami Marlins are unlikely heroes, breaking conformity and the glass ceiling at the same time.
So-called experts say team chemistry matters but can't be measured. Science disagrees: Chemistry is measurable and contributes considerably to success.
Do NFL league officials' suspension decisions exhibit racial bias? Research on controlled processing could shed light on this question.
Do NFL referees' in-game ejections decisions exhibit racial bias? Research on automatic processing could shed light on this question.
It all started with a knee: The science of how Colin Kaepernick and Black Lives Matter swept the nation.
Isolation can be draining. What does science say about motivating socially isolated professional athletes?
People will do some crazy things to accomplish their goals. Would professional athletes be crazy enough to contract coronavirus to gain an economical advantage?
How professional sports can ease social distancing.
Are NFL teams overvaluing their top draft picks?
The Houston Astros showed us how not to apologize. Here's what science says about the right way to apologize.
Benjamin D. Rosenberg, Ph.D. is a social-health psychologist with expertise in research methods and statistics. Bret Levine, Ph.D., is a behavioral psychologist who specializes in user experience research and team cohesion.