You've probably seen your favorite football coach incessantly screaming on the sidelines for seemingly no apparent reason. His actions are most likely relative to his passion, but new research suggests that underlying psychological issues could play a role as well.
It’s common practice in industrial and interior design in many parts of the world to present information about temperature by means of colour cues. People often talk about painting a room in warm hues such as yellows and oranges
Stressed males tend to become more self-centered and less able to distinguish their own emotions and intentions from those of other people.
Anxiety affects the everyday individual. These feelings can arise from a long day at the office or a blind date you have later that evening. However, prolonged cases of anxiety can be a problem for millions of Americans.
Playing a game of Tetris can reduce the strength of food and nicotine cravings, according to a new study.
Decorative flourishes normally reserved for high-end restaurants can make healthy foods seem more appealing anywhere, researchers say.
Have you ever been faced with a difficult decision? And did that decision make you question why it presented itself? As humans we must cope with decision making every day. A new study has shown how many people blame outside factors in the process.
Have you ever been on a first date that went so terribly wrong you vowed to never see that person again? You may not be alone. It turns out that people tend to cling to first impressions and have a tough time getting over them.
Scientists have discovered that one way to cope with stress is to share your feelings with someone whose emotional reactions are similar to your own.
Based on a new study conducted by researchers at the University of Montreal, nightmares have a greater emotional effect than bad dreams. Their findings focused on the emotional impact of these dreams and how fear might play a role.
Our childhood memories begin to fade away by the time our seventh birthday rolls around, according to psychologists at Emory University. The loss of these memories is known as "childhood amnesia."
Many of us have had this experience: you’re sure that something has changed, but unable to say what it is. Perhaps a colleague has new glasses, or has grown a beard. For all of your trying to identify the exact change, you’re only aware that something is different.