Terrified of blushing? You might have erythrophobia.
Bilingualism confers various mental health and social benefits. Perhaps knowing a second alphabet confers even more.
Carl Jung was one such person.
An independent researcher looks into why there's such strong opposition to her research.
Ancient humans may have evolved to slumber efficiently — and in a crowd.
"In our studies, people who are more intelligent don’t mind wander so often when the task is hard but can do it more when tasks are easy."
New memories appear to be stabilized in the brain by a neurotransmitter called gamma-aminobutyric acid (GABA).
"Downward counterfactual thinking" — that is, imagining how things could be worse — is a quick and easy way to boost your well-being and gratitude.
Metabolism and mitochondrial functioning seem to have far more to do with mental health than many people might expect.
From health to leadership abilities, a good sense of humor can help improve many aspects of life.
When your passion becomes your day job, sometimes the day job becomes a chore.
Take up thy mat and walk.
Giving speech to the speechless.
It's time for Tetris.
Parents want the best for their kids, but resilience helps children better cope with life's unavoidable challenges.
Studying neuroscience through art.
A long-maligned treatment outperforms the trendy one.
Good and bad memories have their own real estate in the brain, raising the possibility of memory manipulation
This opens the door to manipulating networks of specific neurons.
Meditators invert the relationship between the layers of self-processing.
When other treatments fail, this radical surgery could help.
Something doesn't add up.
The researchers suggest that their results demonstrate intelligence in silico.
If you believe that you're perfect, then somebody else must be responsible for your failures.