Couples who blamed their stresses on the coronavirus pandemic were happier in their relationships.
Teens who find themselves in intense, controlling relationships, where they are denied healthy external friendships and self-discovery, and psychologically controlling parents, have a higher risk for high blood pressure later in life.
Resolving arguments on the day they occur helps reduce and improves overall wellbeing, researchers report.
People who display moral outrage were considered to be more trustworthy and benevolent, and therefore more likely to display other positive pro-social behaviors than their more controlled counterparts.
People's reasoning for "swiping right" on dating apps are based on attractiveness and the race for a potential partner, and these decisions are made in less than a second, a new study reports. Users who perceived themselves to be more attractive swiped less more often, demonstrating themselves to be more picky when it came to partner selection.
More than 80% of patients nearing the end of life reported experiencing dreams that were vivid, meaningful, and transformative. Patients reported the dreams made them feel supported, reassured and helped them to accept their impending death.
Variations of CD38, a gene associated with attachment behaviors in humans and animals, may play a key role in relationship behaviors and perceptions that support bonding.
Study reveals people touch the areas of their partner's body that mirror the parts of their body they enjoy having touched. A strong correlation was also drawn between touch and gaze, suggesting the parts of the body people like to be touched on aligned closely to those they liked to be looked at.
Jealousy can be a useful tool in maintaining friendships, a new study report. Feelings of jealousy were linked to the value of the friendship and motivated behaviors to retain the relationship.