. . . . . . but you may have a habit you want to break
AIs are no substitute for human contact, but they can diminish loneliness.
If you’re wanting to set yourself a resolution for 2021, a good place to start is to reflect on the year that was.
The unprecedented nature of the pandemic undermines how we process information and assess risk. Need proof? Look around.
Recent studies have shown increases in the prevalence and severity of depression and anxiety, post-traumatic stress disorder and substance abuse.
The findings suggest that extending screening for postpartum depressive symptoms for at least two years after childbirth may be beneficial.
It’s not uncommon for wildland firefighters, even in a less-intense year, to develop depression, post-traumatic stress disorder, substance use disorders or suicidal thoughts.
Even before the pandemic, nearly a quarter of older Americans were socially isolated and about one-third of middle-aged and older adults experienced loneliness.
Those with obsessive-compulsive disorder and other serious anxieties face uniquely difficult mental health challenges in the time of COVID-19.
Ultimately, the psychological impact of the pandemic will harm far more people than the virus itself, experts say.
With COVID-19, the Chinese internet and social media offer a cornucopia of examples of how communities have been brought together by heart, humor and creativity.
Families can contain the spread of the coronavirus by keeping children home, But how to keep everyone happy, healthy and engaged?
The news about coronavirus may make you feel helpless. But that’s not true. In fact, there are plenty of thing you can do to help those around you and yourself.
The suicide rate among U.S. children ages 10 to 14 has almost tripled from 2007 to 2017.
Arizona’s crisis centers are open 24 hours, seven days a week, and everyone is accepted, regardless of whether they have health insurance.