Kids who endure bullying are more likely to suffer mental health problems—and they may in turn become more likely to bully.
The trick: You have to commit to it at least twice a week to see results, study finds.
A psychotherapist shares tips for how to bring the joy back to holiday gatherings.
Health care, politics and societal violence are the issues most likely to instigate feelings of distress.
Analysis of '60s-era data suggests a teen's demeanor could influence brain health in later years.
Aim to spend at least 30 minutes outdoors every day—and don't be afraid to seek help for depression.
Those who embrace healthier food choices are likely to experience less anxiety and better moods.
Studies show you shouldn't browbeat yourself for your blue mood. Acknowledge and accept it—and then move on.
Criteria raises the minimum age for onset of symptoms to age 12 and encourages doctors to rule out other causes of the behavior.
Midlife and menopause will conjure plenty of mood swings and emotional turmoil. Sometimes an expert therapist is your best course of action.
Worrying serves a purpose at times, but only to a point. Seek help if it becomes a level of anxiety that causes emotional distress or physical ailments.
You can't change your body's biological response to stressors, but you can change your behaviors.
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