Whether it’s joy or anger, we’re wired to catch and spread emotions. Here's how to inoculate ourselves against negative ones.
Verified by Psychology Today
By Jena E Pincott
By Wendy L. Patrick, Ph.D.
By Matthew Hutson
By Dana Shavin
By Meghan Flaherty
Meghan Flaherty hoped that tango would change her, and it did—just not the way she expected.
By Gary Drevitch
Larry Chickola presides over the scariest, most exhilarating moments in millions of people's lives.
By Jennifer Bleyer
A clear-eyed look at a child's home life can aid recovery from early troubles.
By Hara Estroff Marano
It takes an array of omega fatty acids to serve—and preserve—the many functions of the brain.
By Alexander Blum
The brew is a psychic technology fostering communication as well as relaxation.
By Matt Huston
Before you offer your next suggestion, consider the research on how we weigh in.
By Abigail Fagan
A familiar face might influence whether we trust a stranger.
Widely appealing chords may share similarities to the human voice.
How we spend our time may have links to personality.
There's more to adolescence than angst and excess, Sarah-Jayne Blakemore shows us.
By Ashley Lyles
Do civically active youth turn out any different from the rest?
Socially effective people do not pretend to read minds.
It may not feel like it, but Americans seem to have gained some winks.
By Shira Polan
Paying close attention to speakers may help open their minds.
Why do we pay dubious advice any mind?
By Deniz Sahinturk
Absolutist words could be a subtle signature of depression and anxiety.
The New Science of Sleep
Silencing Your Inner Critic
Seeing Beyond Depression
7 Extraordinary Feats Your Brain Can Perform
10 Signs You Know What Matters