Researchers report males who transition out of relationships are at higher risk of developing anxiety, depression, and suicide.
Levels of oxytocin were substantially lower in adults who experienced parental divorce as children compared to those whose families remained together.
Fifty-seven social and behavioral factors have been identified as the top contributors to increased mortality. Of those, smoking, divorce, and alcohol abuse are the top factors that are associated with a reduced lifespan.
A new study reports children whose parents divorced when they were teens are less likely to develop depression or use antidepressants as children whose parents spilt up before they were four years old.
Researchers implicate an increased likelihood of smoking and lower levels of physical activity following divorce in elevated risks of early death.