The more popular a baby's name becomes, the less likely the next generation of parents will use it. The same goes for dog breeds and the decline in popularity of specific breeds from one generation of owners to the next.
The majority of 18 year-olds with substance abuse disorder who were followed as part of a longitudinal study for 32 years still had symptoms of SUD during adulthood.
Almost 50% of older adults now die with a recorded diagnosis of dementia, up 36% from two decades ago.
During the early stages of the COVID pandemic, one in three new mothers reported experiencing postpartum depression, while 1 in 5 had symptoms of major depression. The risks were higher in mothers who formula-fed their infants, and in those whose children were in neonatal ICU.
Researchers say mental health disorders experienced earlier in life may be a salient warning for increased risks of developing dementia later in life.
A new study reveals how parental stress impacts the holiday season for children. One in five parents say their children have unrealistic expectations for the season, while one in four parents admit to setting overly idealistic expectations for themselves to ensure a perfect holiday. Mothers become more stressed by holiday preparations than fathers.
Contrary to popular myths on stereotypes, women are not more emotional than men, researchers report. A new study reveals men's emotions fluctuate just as much as women's do.
Feeling content in life slows cognitive decline in older adults, a new study reports. Researchers say the odds of older adults developing cognitive impairment and dementia were reduced in those who reported better psychological well-being.
Substituting 10% of daily caloric intake from processed and red meats with legumes, nuts, and seafood can reduce your dietary carbon footprint by one-third, and add 48 "healthy minutes" to your daily life.
Sleep-deprived mice had increased activity in hippocampal inhibitory neurons, disrupting the processing and storage of new memories.
Gender stereotypes and double standards, where young female athletes are not taken as seriously as or treated differently than their male counterparts, persist, even among parents.