WASHINGTON — Children inherit the brain function that underlies anxiety and depression, according to new research at the University of Wisconsin-Madison. The research, on rhesus monkeys, showed young monkeys, like humans, have what is called…
WASHINGTON — Stress, anxiety or depression: None of these may be a good reason for missing a day’s work without ticking off the boss. Mental health treatment providers are concerned that nearly 70 percent of…
WASHINGTON — It’s called the “Most Depressing Day of the Year.” It’s also a global day to call attention to the toll depression takes on our lives at work and at home and the costs…
WASHINGTON — This is supposed to be a season for celebration — for parties, family get-togethers and lots of good cheer. But for some, it’s the season for the holiday blues. With so much going on,…
Having a powerful job can impact the psyches of men and women in opposite ways.
Some people just don\’t want to be cheered up. And putting on a happy face for someone who isn\’t happy — that really doesn\’t work.
A new report finds that talk therapy sessions could help fight depression — without anti-depressant drugs.
A lot of federal workers are dealing with feelings of anxiety, angst and even sadness, but there are ways to beat the shutdown blues.
Research suggests that massage can ease insomnia, boost immunity, prevent premenstrual syndrome. Many hospitals have started using massage as a standard therapy.
When it comes to getting healthy, what you\’re trying to accomplish will help you determine which is better, dieting or exercising.
It sounds simple enough — choosing to listen to happy music can make you happier.
Smart phone users can conjure up recipes, find
directions, identify a song and, soon, fight
depression, all with the push of a button.
Doctors have focused on treating physical symptoms
of Parkinson\’s disease, but results from a recent
study suggest depression may be the biggest hurdle
Are you stress eating? Well, it turns out it
actually helps – as long as you\’re eating the
New information suggests that sugar and junk food can cause more damage, both mentally and physically, than previously considered.