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Viewing Sexually Explicit Material Is Less Associated with Young People’s Sexual Behavior Than Previously Thought
from The Journal of Sexual Medicine
Teenage survivors of a major earthquake experienced high levels of post-traumatic stress disorder (PTSD), with girls and older students being the most severely affected, according to a study published in the November issue of the Journal of Clinical Nursing.
You selected: Psychology
Findings Suggest Abuse Is a Risk Factor for Chronic Headache
How many times have you sat in front of your PC, staring at the screen, totally unable to focus on that urgent report for your boss? Are you an old acquaintance of the Friday afternoon slump or the Monday morning trance? If we’re honest, we could all do with a bit of extra brain energy to avoid feeling ineffective and weary at times. Just as Tai Chi has been used for centuries to balance body and mind, Mind Chi, the new book by Richard Israel and Vanda North, will give you a daily routine of simple exercises to increase your mental energy.
“Animalkind raises all the important ethical questions about how we should treat animals. Whether you are a meat-eater or a vegan, after reading Jean Kazez's lively and concise book, you'll be provoked to think long and hard about her arguments.” —Peter Singer, Author of In Defense of Animals (Wiley-Blackwell, 2005)
"This book will make readers on both sides of animal issues think very deeply. Essential reading for everyone who is interested in ethical issues regarding the use of animals." —Temple Grandin, Author of Animals Make Us Human and Animals in Translation
Have you ever wondered how different your life would be if you increased your confidence by just 10%? Bestselling motivational author, Paul McGee, has and in his latest book, Self-Confidence: The Remarkable Truth of Why a Small Change Can Make a Big Difference, he helps readers understand what confidence is, why it’s important, and how to develop it in themselves and others.
Celebrities’ marital transgressions make headlines news for weeks while marital triumphs are rarely reported with such fervor. It’s become common for American audiences to see failed marriages as the norm in the absence of successful models. “The best way to understand how to make a marriage a success is to study successful marriage,” emphasize long-time spouses and marriage experts Drs. Charles and Elizabeth Schmitz. Following their own advice, the couple spent twenty-six years in six continents researching the pervasive characteristics present in all successful marriages. In the process, they demystified the simple tools required to make any marriage work.
Good Looking People More Socially Connected in Urban Areas
Responses to Moral Dilemmas Don't Dictate Moral Judgement
Low-Income Mothers Still Marry Despite Relationship-based Distrust Issues
Family Support a Factor in Decision to Return Home for Homeless Adolescents
Bonds with Pets Have Unrivaled Therapeutic Benefits
A study published in an upcoming issue of The Journal of Child Psychology and Psychiatry show that heavy criticism from a parent can increase aggressive behavior in some children
An international study of more than 17,000 people with schizophrenia has found striking similarities in symptoms, medication, employment and sexual problems, despite the fact that it covered a diverse range of patients and healthcare systems in 37 different countries.
Study shows gender typing is a factor in management positions
Faculty at a Large American University Receive Lower Pay than Male Faculty
New study from the Journal of Marriage and Family Sheds on Relationship Between Marriage and Welfare
Healthy Levels of Folate in Pregnant Women May Prevent ADHD
Family-based Therapy and Solutions Needed to Prevent Damage from Problem Gambling
Research News from Applied Cognitive Psychology
Research News from Social Science Quarterly
Research News From Psychophysiology