Japanese  
  Home  |  Top News  |  Most Popular  |  Video  |  Multimedia  |  News Feeds  |  Feedback
  Medicine  |  Nature & Earth  |  Biology  |  Technology & Engineering  |  Space & Planetary  |  Psychology  |  Physics & Chemistry  |  Economics  |  Archaeology
Psychology »RSS
Jailed Family Member Increases Risks for Kids' Adult Health

8 hours ago − Brown University
PROVIDENCE, R.I. [Brown University] — New research shows that people who grew up in a household where a member was incarcerated have an 18-percent greater risk of experiencing poor health quality than adults who did not have a family member sent to prison. The finding, which accounted for other forms of childhood adversity, suggests that the nation's high rate of imprisonment may be independently imparting enduring physical and mental…
• New Mothers Still Excessively Sleepy After 4 Months: QUT Study − 8 hours ago
• Simple Tips to Fend Off Freak-outs − Yesterday
• CU Denver Study Links Self-identified Ethnic Labels to Cultural Values − Yesterday
• Parenting Skills Improve in ADHD Parents with Medication − Yesterday
• Scientists Find Growing Consensus: Political Attitudes Derive from Body And Mind − Yesterday
• In High-stakes Soccer, Goalkeepers Exhibit 'Gambler's Fallacy' − Yesterday
• Research Reveals Pervasive Implicit Hierarchies for Race, Religion, And Age − Yesterday
• Women in Military Less Likely to Drink Than Civilian Women − Yesterday
More »

Most Popular »
Stress
07-31-14

Simple Tips to Fend Off Freak-outs

Time
07-31-14
Research Reveals Pervasive Implicit Hierarchies for Race, Religion, And Age
As much as social equality is advocated in the United States, a new study suggests that besides evaluating their own race and religion most favorably, people share implicit hierarchies…
Mums
08-01-14
New Mothers Still Excessively Sleepy After 4 Months: QUT Study
New mums are being urged to be cautious about returning to work too quickly, after a QUT study found one in two were still excessively sleepy four months after…
Women
04-02-12

Sweden's Largest Facebook Study: A Survey of 1,000 Swedish Facebook Users

Smith
07-31-14

Scientists Find Growing Consensus: Political Attitudes Derive from Body And Mind

Health
08-01-14

Jailed Family Member Increases Risks for Kids' Adult Health

Adhd
07-31-14
Parenting Skills Improve in ADHD Parents with Medication
Parenting skills of adults with ADHD improve when their ADHD is treated with medication, according to Penn State College of Medicine researchers. At least 25 percent of clinic-referred…
Wrong
07-31-14
CU Denver Study Links Self-identified Ethnic Labels to Cultural Values
DENVER (July 31, 2014) – A recently released study by a researcher at the University of Colorado Denver and published in the Journal of Humanistic Counseling explores why people…
Kickers
07-31-14
In High-stakes Soccer, Goalkeepers Exhibit 'Gambler's Fallacy'
When goalkeepers are pitted against multiple kickers in tense penalty shootouts, their attempts to dive for the ball show a predictable pattern that kickers would do well to exploit.…
Women
07-31-14
Women in Military Less Likely to Drink Than Civilian Women
Los Angeles, CA (August 1, 2014) While it is known that members of the U.S. military overall are more likely to use alcohol, a new study finds that female…
Cognitive
07-30-14
New Research Shows Lack of Motivation Affects Cognitive Performance in Schizophrenia
July 30, 2014 (Toronto) – New research from the Centre for Addiction and Mental Health (CAMH) shows a significant relationship between motivational deficit and poor cognitive performance in people…
Humor
07-30-14
Appreciation for Fat Jokes, Belief in Obese Stereotypes Linked
BOWLING GREEN, O.—From movies to television, obesity is still considered "fair game" for jokes and ridicule. A new study from researchers at Bowling Green State University took a closer…
Responses
07-30-14

Brainwaves Can Predict Audience Reaction

Suggest
07-30-14
Blood Sugar Levels Closely Linked to How Our Brains Respond to the Sight of Food, Twin Study Finds
7/29/2014, Seattle, WA. Our brain's response to the sight of food appears to be driven more by how low our blood sugar level is at the moment than our…
More » 
Psychiatry

Unintended Consequences: More High School Math, Science Linked to More Dropouts


Yesterday − Washington University School of Medicine
• Is It Really a Concussion? Symptoms Overlap with Neck Injuries So Diagnosis Is Tough Call − Yesterday
• Penn Researchers: Naltrexone May Diminish Impulse Control Disorders in Parkinson's Disease Patients − 2 days ago
• Study: Telephone Support Program Beneficial for Caregivers of Those with Dementia − 2 days ago
• Many Depressed Preschoolers Still Suffer in Later School Years − 2 days ago
• Problem Drinking in Midlife Doubles Chance of Memory Problems in Later Life − 2 days ago
• A Blood Test for Suicide? − 2 days ago
 
Children & Parents

Jailed Family Member Increases Risks for Kids' Adult Health


8 hours ago − Brown University
• Parenting Skills Improve in ADHD Parents with Medication − Yesterday
• Research Reveals Pervasive Implicit Hierarchies for Race, Religion, And Age − Yesterday
• Dyscalculia: Burdened by Blunders with Numbers − 2 days ago
• Children with Disabilities Benefit from Classroom Inclusion − 4 days ago
• Preschoolers with Special Needs Benefit from Peers' Strong Language Skills − 4 days ago
• Early Warning Sign for Babies at Risk of Autism − 8 days ago
 
Chronic Stress

Simple Tips to Fend Off Freak-outs


Yesterday − University of Cincinnati
• Using Media as a Stress Reducer Can Lead to Feelings of Guilt And Failure − 8 days ago
• Natural-terrain Schoolyards Reduce Children's Stress, Says Colorado University-Boulder Study − 10 days ago
• Brain Responses to Emotional Images Predict PTSD Symptoms After Boston Marathon Bombing − 17 days ago
• Taking a Short Smartphone Break Improves Employee Well-being, Research Finds − 25 days ago
• New Insights into the Treatment of Children And Youth Exposed to Acts of Terror − 29 days ago
• Only 25 Minutes of Mindfulness Meditation Alleviates Stress − 1 months ago
 
Alcoholism

Over the Limit


10 months ago − Iowa State University
• Effects of Alcohol in Young Binge Drinkers Predicts Future Alcoholism − 2 months ago
• Public Perceive Alcohol Adverts Breach Regulatory Code, Research Finds − 2 months ago
• Despite Lower Levels of Drinking, African-Americans Encounter More Problems − 5 months ago
• Study on Pregnancy And Alcohol Fails to Take Psychological Factors into Account − 7 months ago
• Heavy Drinking Is Bad for Marriage If 1 Spouse Drinks, but Not Both − 8 months ago
• Boston University Researchers Test Effectiveness of Treatments for Alcoholism And Anxiety − 9 months ago
 
Learning
In High-stakes Soccer, Goalkeepers Exhibit 'Gambler's Fallacy'

Yesterday − Cell Press
When goalkeepers are pitted against multiple kickers in tense penalty shootouts, their attempts to dive for the ball show a predictable pattern that kickers would do well to exploit. After kickers repeatedly kick in one direction, goalkeepers become increasingly likely to dive in the opposite direction, according to an analysis of all 361 kicks from the 37 penalty shootouts that occurred in World Cup and UEFA Euro Cup matches…
• Wait, Wait - Don't Tell Me the Good News Yet − 4 days ago
• Preschoolers with Special Needs Benefit from Peers' Strong Language Skills − 4 days ago
• Study Shows Role of Media in Sharing Life Events − 8 days ago
• 'Experiential Products' Provide Same Happiness Boost as Experiences, Study Finds − 8 days ago
• Cultural Stereotypes May Evolve from Sharing Social Information − 8 days ago
 
Women's Studies, Gender
New Mothers Still Excessively Sleepy After 4 Months: QUT Study

8 hours ago − Queensland University of Technology
New mums are being urged to be cautious about returning to work too quickly, after a QUT study found one in two were still excessively sleepy four months after giving birth. Dr Ashleigh Filtness, from QUT's Centre for Accident Research & Road Safety - Queensland (CARRS-Q), studied the sleep patterns and tiredness of postpartum mums and found despite new mums recording stable night sleep times at 18 weeks,…
• Women in Military Less Likely to Drink Than Civilian Women − Yesterday
• Secular And Longitudinal Trends in Dieting Strategies in Young Adult Women from 1982 to 2012 − 2 days ago
• Gender Disparities in Cognition Will Not Diminish − 4 days ago
• Why Do Men Prefer Nice Women? − 7 days ago
• Wives with More Education Than Their Husbands No Longer at Increased Risk of Divorce − 8 days ago
 
Political Behavior

Do Women Talk More Than Men? It's All About Context


17 days ago − Northeastern University
• Scientists Find Growing Consensus: Political Attitudes Derive from Body And Mind − Yesterday
• Election Surprises Tend to Erode Trust in Government − 8 days ago
• CEOs Who Motivate with 'Fightin' Words' Shoot Themselves in the Foot − 10 days ago
• The Nostalgia Effect: Do Consumers Spend More When Thinking About the Past? − 10 days ago
• CU Denver Study Links Self-identified Ethnic Labels to Cultural Values − Yesterday
 
Conflict

Scientists Find Growing Consensus: Political Attitudes Derive from Body And Mind


Yesterday − University of Nebraska-Lincoln
• Could Summer Camp Be the Key to World Peace? − 3 days ago
• Using Media as a Stress Reducer Can Lead to Feelings of Guilt And Failure − 8 days ago
• Do Daughters Really Cause Divorce? Maybe Not − 17 days ago
• The Power of Making Amends − 17 days ago
• The Dark Side of Twitter - Infidelity, Break-ups, And Divorce − 1 months ago
 
Violence Behaivior
CEOs Who Motivate with 'Fightin' Words' Shoot Themselves in the Foot

10 days ago − Brigham Young University
Heading into the war room to fire up the troops? Declaring war on the competition to boost sales? Well, CEO, you might want to tamp down them's fightin' words—you could be shooting yourself in the foot. A new Brigham Young University business study finds that bosses who try to motivate their employees with violent rhetoric—think of Steve Jobs declaring "thermonuclear war" on Samsung—end up motivating rival employees to…
• Clients of BMC's Violence Interventional Advocacy Program Find Experience Supportive − 10 days ago
• Children's Impulsive Behaviour Is Related to Their Brain Connectivity − 10 days ago
• It's Your Game ... Keep It Real Reduces Dating Violence among Minority Youth − 22 days ago
• One Third of Dyslexic Adults Report Being Physically Abused During Childhood − 29 days ago
• New Insights into the Treatment of Children And Youth Exposed to Acts of Terror − 29 days ago
 
ScienceNewsline  |  About  |  Privacy Policy  |  Feedback  |  Mobile  |  Japanese Edition
The selection and placement of stories are determined automatically by a computer program. All contents are copyright of their owners except U.S. Government works. U.S. Government works are assumed to be in the public domain unless otherwise noted. Everything else copyright ScienceNewsline.