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.
New study finds that older women who enjoy quality social connections might reap the rewards in physical health.
Cutting back on less meaningful expenses can leave more money for the things that give you pleasure.
Researchers have created a high-tech wristband that can change color based on the wearer's emotions, providing a new tool in the management of mood disorders.
Introducing a dog into your busy life could be just the ticket to less stress and better health—but only if you commit to regular walks.
Cortisol levels in dogs often mirror those of stressed-out pet owners.
Good news: Smiling may indeed boost your mood. Bad news: Frowning will bring you down.
Your kindergarten teacher had it right—if you want to bring cheer and goodness into your life, you should first deliver the joy to others.
Fitness, food, light therapy and socialization can help fend off the seasonal sadness that befalls many amid winter's dark and dreary months.
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