Emotional

Emotional - most related articles:

- Dreaming helps ease bad and painful memories - 3.4
- PTSD possible due to indirect exposure to traumatic incidents - 3.3
- Marijuana smoking impairs cognition in multiple sclerosis patients - 3.2
- Abuse in childhood may lead to migraine - 3.1
- Reducing stress during pregnancy could help unborn baby - 2.9
- Preparing for successful aging in the new year 2010 - 2.6
- Men and women may respond differently to danger - 2.6
- Men struggling with emotional impact of recession - 2.6
- Smoking increases depressive symptoms in teens - 2.4
- Chronic fatigue syndrome linked to childhood trauma - 2.4

Emotional articles

Stress in life may increase stillbirth risk
Pregnant women who experienced financial, emotional, or other personal stress in the year before their delivery had an increased chance of having a stillbirth, say researchers. Stillbirth is the death of a fetus at 20 or more weeks of pregnancy. According to the National Center for Health Statistics, in 2006, there was one stillbirth for every 167 births External Web Site Policy.

PTSD possible due to indirect exposure to traumatic incidents
Dispatchers who answer 911 and 999 emergency calls suffer emotional distress which can lead to symptoms of Post Traumatic Stress Disorder (PTSD). Researchers reveals that direct exposure to traumatic events is not necessary to lead to post-trauma disorders.

Abnormal breathing during sleep may cause behavioral difficulties in kids
Young children with sleep-disordered breathing are prone to developing behavioral difficulties such as hyperactivity and aggressiveness, as well as emotional symptoms and difficulty with peer relationships.

Mother toddler relationship quality linked to teen obesity
The quality of the emotional relationship between a mother and her young child could affect the potential for that child to be obese during adolescence, a new study suggests. Researchers analyzed national data detailing relationship characteristics between mothers and their children during their toddler years. The lower the quality of the relationship in terms of the child's emotional security and the mother's sensitivity, the higher the risk that a child would be obese at age 15 years, according to the analysis.

Dreaming helps ease bad and painful memories
During the dream phase of sleep, also known as REM sleep, our stress chemistry shuts down and the brain processes emotional experiences and takes the painful edge off difficult memories. Time spent in dream sleep can help.

Bipolar symptoms and emotional brain in youth
Recognition of bipolar symptoms and bipolar disorder in adolescents is now clearly established. However, whether bipolarity exists in children remains controversial despite numerous studies that have been conducted on this topic in the last fifteen years.

Chronic low back pain treatment can reverse abnormal brain activity
It likely comes as no surprise that low back pain is the most common form of chronic pain among adults. Lesser known is the fact that those with chronic pain also experience cognitive impairments and reduced gray matter in parts of the brain associated with pain processing and the emotional components of pain, like depression and anxiety.

Contact with criminal justice system linked to suicide risk
Men and women who have had contact with the criminal justice system-even if they have never received a jail or prison sentence or a guilty verdict-appear to have a significantly higher rate of suicide than the general population.

Vitamin C rapidly improves emotional state of acutely hospitalized patients
Treatment with vitamin C rapidly improves the emotional state of acutely hospitalized patients, according to a study carried out by researchers at Montreal's Jewish General Hospital (JGH) and the affiliated Lady Davis Institute for Medical Research (LDI).

Women can be blinded by jealousy, unpleasant emotions
Women who were made to feel jealous were so distracted by unpleasant emotional images they became unable to spot targets they were trying to find, revealed by two University of Delaware psychology professors.

Abuse in childhood may lead to migraine
Researchers from the American Headache Society's Women's Issues Section Research Consortium found that incidence of childhood maltreatment, especially emotional abuse and neglect, are prevalent in migraine patients.

Preparing for successful aging in the new year 2010
It's never too early or too late to start working toward the goal of improving brain health. So perhaps the New Year is the perfect time to consider how one achieves a long and satisfying life.

Men and women may respond differently to danger
Men and women respond differently to positive and negative stimuli, revealed by researchers in a study presented at the annual meeting of the Radiological Society of North America (RSNA).

Learning about Alzheimer's disease risk cause no distress
Disclosing genetic risk information to adult children of patients with Alzheimer's disease (AD) who request this information does not result in significant short-term psychological distress, revealed by researchers.

Swearing can increase pain tolerance
Researchers from Keele University's School of Psychology have determined that swearing can have a 'pain-lessening effect,' according to new study published in NeuroReport, published by Lippincott Williams & Wilkins.

Students with depression likely to drop out of college
College students with depression are twice as likely as their classmates to drop out of school, and lower grade point averages depended upon a student's type of depression.

Reducing stress during pregnancy could help unborn baby
Stress in women, during pregnancy, affect the heart rate of their unborn baby, and that may lead to some emotional and behavioural problems in children later. Stress in the womb can last a lifetime, say researchers behind new exhibit.

Fewer Northern Ireland women seek abortions in Britain
The number of Northern Ireland women having abortions in England fell last year but pro-life campaigners are warning that it is likely to increase if abortion providers are allowed to advertise on television and radio.

Men struggling with emotional impact of recession
Men are struggling more to cope with the emotional impact of recession as compared to women, a new survey in Britain has revealed.

Excess hair growth in women may indicate PCOS
Hirsutism involves the growth of coarse hair in females in a male-like pattern. It is a distressing condition that affects 5-15% of women. It can be particularly upsetting for young women undergoing the emotional and psychosocial upheaval of adulthood.

Stress and depression depend on where you live
Frequent Mental Distress (FMD), defined as having 14 or more days in the previous month when stress, depression and emotional problems were not good, is not evenly distributed across the United States.

Too much volunteering unhealthy
Doing volunteer work is good for your well being, but it is possible to have too much of a good thing ? with those volunteering more than 15 hours a week showing a sharp decrease in their satisfaction with life and emotional health, according to an academic from The Australian National University.

Physicians rarely show empathy with lung cancer patients
In consultations with patients with lung cancer, physicians rarely responded empathically to the concerns of the patients about mortality, symptoms or treatment options, according to a study led by a University of Rochester Medical Center researcher.

Psychological distress linked to increased risk of stroke
Psychological distress, but not depression, may increase the risk of stroke, according to a study published in the March_4, 2008, issue of Neurology, the medical journal of the American Academy of Neurology. Previous studies have shown that stroke often leads to depression, but the evidence was mixed as to whether depression could lead to stroke.

Music listening improves stroke patients' recovery
Researchers from Finland found that if stroke patients listened to music for a couple of hours a day, their verbal memory and focused attention recovered better and they had a more positive mood than patients who did not listen to anything or who listened to audio books.

Marijuana smoking impairs cognition in multiple sclerosis patients
People with multiple sclerosis (MS) who smoke marijuana are more likely to have emotional and memory problems, according to research published February 13, 2008, in the online edition of Neurology, the medical journal of the American Academy of Neurology.

Depression and anxiety can double heart disease risk
Matters of the mind can affect matters of the heart. A new study from Universit? de Montr?al and McGill University researchers has found that major anxiety and/or depression, can double a coronary artery disease patient's chances of repeated heart ailments. This is one of the first studies to focus on patients with stable coronary artery disease ? not those who were hospitalized for events such as a heart attack.

Children's sleep duration can influence their weight, behavior
The duration of a child's sleep can vary, depending on the time of day, week and year. Further, children who don't get enough nightly sleep are more likely to be overweight and have behavioral problems.

Distorted self image the result of visual brain glitch, UCLA study
Although they look normal, people suffering from body dysmorphic disorder, or BDD, perceive themselves as ugly and disfigured. New imaging research reveals that the brains of these people look normal but function abnormally when processing visual details.

29 Emotional articles listed above.


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