Study: Men Are More Likely to Remember Unpleasant Experiences
A woman’s memory of an experience is less likely to be accurate than a man’s if the experience was emotionally provocative or unpleasant, according to research conducted by the University of Montreal researchers at Louis-H Lofontain Hospital.
Study: Buying Life Experiences Makes People Happier
Extroverted people who are open to new experiences are more inclined to spend more of their disposable income on experiences, such as a new restaurant, or a travel expedition, rather than shoes, clothes, or cars, a new study finds.
Being Ignored Hurts, Even by a Stranger
Many people get feelings of stress when they feel excluded from something, and results from a recent study, published in the journal Psychological Science, shows that feelings of inclusion can even come by way of a complete stranger.
Gallup: Most Americans Were Uninsured in 2011
A recently released Gallup survey shows more American adults didn’t have health insurance coverage in 2011 than in any other year since Gallup and Healthways began to track this information in 2008.
Lack of Sleep Can Cause Weight Gain
In a new study published in the Journal of Clinical Endocrinology & Metabolism, researchers have proved that lack of sleep is a contributing factor in weight gain.
Study: Getting Married May Not be Better Than Living Together
Are you living with your girlfriend and thinking about popping the big question? You may want to reconsider. A new study published in the Journal of Marriage and Family, show that married couples have only few advantages compared to couples that aren’t married and live together.
Writing Things Down Can Actually Help You Lose Weight
Could a pen and pad be more useful in weight loss than a barbel?
Your Work Shift Could Be Affecting Your Health
Have you ever considered that the hours you work at your job can actually make you sick? Researchers at PLoS Medicine have found a connection between work patterns and good health. In a new editorial published in the December issue of the journal, it is revealed that there is a clear association between people who work a rotating schedule and them having a higher potential of getting type 2 diabet