A growing number of people are turning to online counseling, possibly at the expense of their privacy or the quality of the mental-health care they receive.
An inability to live with life's unknowns can lead to worry and distress.
A new study adds more support to the idea that the right font can help sway health behavior.
People with normal brains feel the hours pass more slowly than they really do, but new research illuminates the ways this can be manipulated.
"Being a good doctor requires an understanding of people, not just science."
Many with Alzheimer's are at their most active after dark. A New York care facility has launched an after-hours camp-style program to entertain them until the morning—and help their caregivers get some sleep.
Scientists still don't know what causes the mysterious Alice in Wonderland Syndrome, in which people, usually children, suddenly see things change size.
A new study adds weight to the idea that heightening drivers' sense of risk may actually cut down on traffic collisions.
"How could I have believed that if I tried hard enough, I could remember everything?"
Before giving peanuts to an allergic child, a note on jumping guns
The term "obsessive-compulsive" has become a jokey shorthand, to the detriment of people who actually suffer.
Years of state rankings have begun to paint a picture of an idyllic healthiest place to live.
Researchers believe new immersive technology could lead to isolation, but maybe when social needs are met online, people won't need in-person interaction as much.
A new study lends support to the idea that bullying and depression decrease over time.
Psychologists and neuroscientists have an unlikely ally in their quest to understand human nature: professional magicians.
A new study analyzes vocabulary from around the world and finds a universal skew toward the positive.
How one woman mobilized an army against food additives, GMOs, and all else not "natural"
The mental and physical benefits of airing your grievances
An artist set out to find the answer—by tracking down and photographing every one of her social-media connections.
A new study found that when people focus on looks, they're less tuned in to the body's signals of hunger and fullness.