9 Tips to De-stress Your Football-Mad Partner and Your Relationship

By Lauren Nicholson on June 22, 2012

While players and football fans gear up for Euro 2012, their relationship partners similarly brace themselves for a potentially tough days ahead.  Research conducted by Samsung Electronics Co. Ltd disclosed that roughly 20% of British couples go through relationship issues during the frenzy of football season. It appears that tension in the field trans [Read More…]

It’s Respect, Not Money that Makes People Happier

By Rebecca Lewis on June 22, 2012

In four experiments, a group of researchers from the Haas School of Business at the University of California, Berkeley studied the relationship between various types of status and wellbeing. Their findings show that it isn’t really how much money people have in their bank accounts but the respect they get from others that give them a sense of fulfilmen [Read More…]

Time Line Therapy® - Why Should You Consider This Option When Dealing With Mental/Emotional Issues?

In brief - it can offer speed and effectiveness, giving a very tangible feel afterwards, so you know that the problem is finally dealt with. When there are many forms of ‘talking therapy’ it can often be confusing for someone to know which method is suitable to deal with the issue(s) that they have.  This can be made even less easy, when so [Read More…]

Mental Exercises Help Improve Cognitive Function

By Lisa Franchi on June 21, 2012

Writing your name backwards, hanging your picture at home in reverse, solving a puzzle, brushing your teeth with your non-dominant hand, or taking trivia quizzes might improve your memory, concentration, and spatial skills for over the years, according to a new study. Researchers from Beaumont Hospital and Wayne State Institute of Gerontology recruited sen [Read More…]

New Research Reveals Map of Love and Desire in the Brain for the First Time

By Sharon Moore on June 21, 2012

Science shows that love is indeed a state of mind. But as to where exactly in the brain it is located remained to be a big mystery for scientists, for so many years. For the first time though, experts developed a map of where love and desire rest in the brain. In an international study led by Professor Jim Pfaus of the psychology department in Concordia Uni [Read More…]

Tai Chi Increases Brain Volume and Promotes Memory and Thinking, New Study Reveals

By Amy Taylor on June 20, 2012

In a controlled study published in the Journal of Alzheimer’s Disease, researchers from the University of South Florida and Fudan University in Shanghai discovered that seniors who practised Tai Chi three times a week developed larger brain volume, and improved their memory and thinking skills. In the past studies, it was found that people who partici [Read More…]

Face Mapping: What Do those Spots and Blemishes Tell About Your Health?

By Helen Holmes on June 19, 2012

Did you know that your face tells a lot about what’s happening inside your body?  For centuries, practitioners of traditional Chinese medicine have used facial analysis in determining how healthy a person is. It doesn’t always mean to say that just because you don’t feel or experience anything wrong, you’re healthy. There are f [Read More…]

MRI Scan Shows How the Brain Looks Like When People Are Out of Control

By Monica Wilson on June 19, 2012

In a study by the University of Iowa, it was confirmed that self-control is like a finite commodity which gets used up over the course of time. This means that once people already exhausted their self-control, it’s less likely that they will be able to sustain their self-esteem the next time they’re confronted with a tough situation. William Hed [Read More…]

Housework Can Affect a Couple’s Relationship

By Rebecca Lewis on June 18, 2012

Married couples are often confronted with problems when it comes to distributing household chores. In most cases, women are left with more obligations at home like doing the laundry, preparing the food, washing the dishes, and the like. This common problem though, if left unresolved, can lead to distress and later on conflicts between couples, found a new st [Read More…]

Unconscious Conflicts May Cause or Contribute to Anxiety Symptoms, New Research Reveals

By Lisa Franchi on June 18, 2012

People experience ‘Freudian slip’ – an error in speech, action, or behaviour which is linked to the unconscious mind. This concept was formulated by Sigmund Freud, a Jewish Austrian neurologist, 100 years ago. In a new research, experts found that these unconscious conflicts may have something to do with anxiety symptoms. Unconscious Confl [Read More…]

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