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Results for search "Emotional Disorders: Misc.".

Health News Results - 17

19 Mar
Does Too Much 'Screen Time' Have Your Preschooler Acting Out?

Does Too Much 'Screen Time' Have Your Preschooler Acting Out?

Preschoolers who spend a lot of time watching movies and shows on TVs and other screens are more likely to develop emotional and behavioral problems by age 5, a Finnish study warns.

But despite their reputation, video games did not appear to promote any emotional problem...

04 Jan
Stressed Out in Lockdown, America's Young Adults Are Overeating

Stressed Out in Lockdown, America's Young Adults Are Overeating

When the coronavirus pandemic started, many people began baking banana bread and sourdough loaves at home. Stress eating is nothing new, and 2020 was a year filled with angst for a lot of people.

But researchers at the University of Southern California (USC), Los An...

30 Jul
Could Botox Injections Relieve Depression?

Could Botox Injections Relieve Depression?

Botox injections used to fight wrinkles and prevent migraines may also help relieve depression, a new study suggests.

Patients who received Botox injections for any of six conditions reported suffering depression 40% to 88% less often when compared to patien...

31 Dec
Yoga May Bring a Brain Boost, Review Shows

Yoga May Bring a Brain Boost, Review Shows

Looking for a way to improve your memory, gain control over your emotions, and boost your ability to multitask?

A new brain scan study may be just the incentive you need to put yoga at the top of your New Years' to-do list.

The review of 11 published studie...

08 Oct
Pressuring Kids to Diet Can Backfire, Damaging Long-Term Health

Pressuring Kids to Diet Can Backfire, Damaging Long-Term Health

Parents want the best for their children. Eat well. Get enough sleep. Exercise. But sometimes pressuring your teen to diet or lose weight may end up harming them, a new study suggests.

It found that parents who urge their kids to diet might actually be boosting their...

01 Oct
How to Wait Out a Blue Mood

How to Wait Out a Blue Mood

Feel bad about feeling bad? Don't.

Studies done at the University of California, Berkeley, have found that acknowledging a blue mood -- and not berating yourself for it -- can help you work through it more easily.

It turns out that accepting negative emotio...

30 Sep
Depressed Moms, More Anxious, Troubled Kids?

Depressed Moms, More Anxious, Troubled Kids?

If a mother is depressed, her young children might be at risk for hyperactivity, aggressiveness and anxiety, a new study suggests.

Interestingly, a father's depression only affected kids if mom was also depressed, the researchers found.

"Depression among pa...

25 Sep
Stress of U.S. Politics Taking Mental, Physical Toll on Americans

Stress of U.S. Politics Taking Mental, Physical Toll on Americans

U.S. politics has been incredibly divisive in recent years, and will likely only grow worse as President Donald Trump faces possible impeachment over the Ukrainian scandal.

So it's no wonder the stress of ugly national politics has started to affect the emotional and...

17 Jul
Can a Broken Heart Contribute to Cancer?

Can a Broken Heart Contribute to Cancer?

"Broken heart syndrome" may harm more than just the heart, new research suggests.

While the extreme stress of losing a loved one has been linked to heart troubles in prior research, a new study found that one in six people with broken heart syndrome also had cancer. ...

01 Jul
How Are You Feeling? Check Your Wristband

How Are You Feeling? Check Your Wristband

Remember the "mood ring" craze of the 1970s?

A high-tech wristband is being developed along the same lines, potentially helping patients who struggle with mood disorders.

The smart wristband would use a person's skin to track their emotional intensity. Duri...

21 Jun
How Working Out in Anger Can Put You at Risk

How Working Out in Anger Can Put You at Risk

Research points to a very long list of benefits from exercise, from improving your overall health to easing stress and enhancing mental well-being. But a landmark study in the journal Circulation highlights a negative, yet specific, concern.

While health facto...

07 Jun
Feeling Stressed? Then Your Dog Probably Feels Stressed, Too

Feeling Stressed? Then Your Dog Probably Feels Stressed, Too

This dog-eat-dog world got you feeling anxious? If so, your canine companion probably feels the same way, new research shows.

A Swedish research team measured levels of the stress hormone cortisol in hair samples taken from dogs and their owners.

"We found...

09 May
Anger a Threat to Health in Old Age

Anger a Threat to Health in Old Age

The loss of loved ones can hit the elderly particularly hard, but a new study suggests it's anger, and not sadness, that may damage the aging body more.

Anger can increase inflammation, which is linked with conditions such as heart disease, cancer and arthritis, the ...

11 Apr
Science Says: Smiling Does Bring a Mood Boost

Science Says: Smiling Does Bring a Mood Boost

Here's something to make you smile: Turning that frown upside down does make folks feel a little happier, researchers conclude.

While most of us might know this instinctively, academics have not always been sure.

"Conventional wisdom tells us that we can fe...

03 Apr
Kindness: 12 Minutes to a Better Mood

Kindness: 12 Minutes to a Better Mood

A sure-fire antidote to the blues is to focus on others, a new study suggests.

"Walking around and offering kindness to others in the world reduces anxiety and increases happiness and feelings of social connection," said study author Douglas Gentile, a professor of ...

28 Mar
Kids With Autism 'In Tune' With Mom's Feelings: Study

Kids With Autism 'In Tune' With Mom's Feelings: Study

Children with autism may have trouble interpreting facial emotions in strangers, but research finds some are as "in-tune" with their mother's expressions as kids without autism.

The study included 4- to 8-year-olds with and without autism who viewed five facial expre...

21 Mar
Abuse in Childhood Tied to Brain Changes and Later Depression

Abuse in Childhood Tied to Brain Changes and Later Depression

Abuse during childhood can cause structural changes in the brain that increase a person's risk of severe and recurrent depression, a new study reveals.

The findings "add further weight to the notion that patients with clinical depression who were mistreated as childr...

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