How to activate your brain's superpowers.
Verified by Psychology Today
Musings on the introspective life.
Ketamine holds promise for veterans with PTSD.
The key to depression treatment may be glutamate, not serotonin.
How do you know when your bad spell is going too far? If you have chronic pain, or ongoing problems at work or in relationships.
ADHD and borderline may have shared genes. If you or your sibling have ADHD you are more likely to be borderline.
Consider getting rid of your smart phone altogether—or at least locking it up at night.
You can manage your anger, become open to more lovers, and face death gracefully with the wisdom of the ancient Stoics.
The reader whose appreciation has most surprised me has been myself—many years later.
Are you in love with someone who pushes you away? Things could get better, but don't expect miracles.
You don't need to be a veteran or live through a cyclone to have PTSD. Symptoms can follow even ordinary events like a concussion.
Oysters, Kegels, and testosterone—they're all thought to increase sex drive. But do they?
Many people say that they’re happy with six or fewer hours of sleep and don’t experience any sleep deprivation effects. But they're probably wrong.
Notice the early signs that stress is taking a toll on your health, like digestive issues or headaches.
If you feel fuzzy after your morning bagel, try going gluten-free.
Even when an illness, like schizophrenia, has a strong genetic component, we're still just taking about chances—not an inevitability.
It's easy to feel guilty if you're anxious while pregnant. But it's important not to suffer alone.
Remember pens and paper? They help us think.
Large numbers of kids have mental health problems and don't get help. Some of them are violent.
Op-eds are an effective way to influence people's thinking, a study suggests.
Here's what we know (and what we don't).
Pot is better than cigarettes and alcohol, but still bad for teens.
Be on the alert for those moments when you imagine other people feel a certain way--because you do.
Research on a unique antidepressant could lead to better help for people who are sensitive to social rejection.
More evidence links the gut to mental illness, which means changing your diet might help.
Brain scans reveal possibly four different kinds of depression, which may respond to different treatments.
Knowing how to improve concentration will help you feel confident and weather periods of stress, when your focus takes a hit. Do you live near a park? Go for a walk.
Exercise is good for your mental and physical health, but you wouldn't stick with it if you're bored. Try dance or martial arts.
There are plenty of reasons not to take acid-reducers, but dementia probably isn't one of them.
Don't dismiss yoga: It plus aerobics leads to more health benefits than twice the aerobics.
Look at a wailing baby's eyes to see if they are frightened, angry, or in pain.
Donating your organs could be the most charitable act of your lifetime. But only half of Americans are signed up.
Temma Ehrenfeld is a New York-based science writer, and former assistant editor at Newsweek.