Even the most highly educated among expectant moms can suffer anxiety and emotional trouble—and it could shape their little one's mind.
Your middle schooler might be showing classic signs of anxiety—and if you're not paying attention, you could miss them.
People with the highest levels of exhaustion may be at increased risk of developing an irregular heartbeat.
Adults ages 35 to 44 aren't consuming alcohol quite so often—but when they do, they're overdoing it.
Child psychology experts address the top 5 stressors for young people today—and how we can help.
Keep your family engagements limited and don't overspend on shopping.
Health care, politics and societal violence are the issues most likely to instigate feelings of distress.
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.
Take the inflammation and aging process off the fast track by making smarter choices about lifestyle, diet and mental health.
Study: Indulging in the occasional siesta might reduce your risk of heart disease and stroke.
You can't change your body's biological response to stressors, but you can change your behaviors.
Follow these easy steps to help your child manage jitters before the first bell rings.