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Articles on this Page
- 10/25/16--08:14: _Here's when powerfu...
- 10/31/16--09:00: _Understanding mind-...
- 11/11/16--04:55: _Online offerings ca...
- 11/15/16--08:19: _After decades of re...
- 12/27/16--08:00: _'Friendship Bench' ...
- 01/24/17--04:42: _Self-care for careg...
- 02/01/17--04:40: _Intimate partner vi...
- 02/16/17--12:58: _FDA approves inject...
- 02/16/17--13:40: _Siliq approved for ...
- 10/25/16--08:14: Here's when powerful people have trouble making a decision
- 10/31/16--09:00: Understanding mind-wandering could shed light on mental illness
- 01/24/17--04:42: Self-care for caregivers
- 02/16/17--12:58: FDA approves injectable psoriasis drug for tough cases
- 02/16/17--13:40: Siliq approved for plaque psoriasis
Although powerful people often tend to decide and act quickly, they become more indecisive than others when the decisions are toughest to make, a new study suggests.
If you think the mind grinds to a halt when you're doing nothing, think again.
Numerous offerings are available on the Internet for suicidal people desperately seeking advice. These can be divided into professional offerings run by crisis centres and those operated by non-professionals. Even the latter can help to improve the subjective situation, so long as they are so-called "anti-suicide forums."
Experts' ability to predict if someone will attempt to take his or her own life is no better than chance and has not significantly improved over the last 50 years, according to a comprehensive review of suicide research published by the American Psychological Association.
Their offices are simple wooden seats, called Friendship Benches, located in the grounds of health clinics around Harare and other major cities in Zimbabwe.
Caring for someone with dementia can be exhausting but many caregivers ignore their own needs in order to care for others—at the expense of their own health and welfare.
Adolescents who are violent toward their romantic partners are also more likely to think about or attempt suicide, carry a weapon, threaten others with a weapon and use drugs or alcohol than peers in non-violent relationships, according to new research from the University of Georgia.
(HealthDay)—A new drug to treat tough cases of the skin condition psoriasis has won approval from the U.S. Food and Drug Administration.
(HealthDay)—The injected drug Siliq (brodalumab) has been approved by the U.S. Food and Drug Administration to treat moderate-to-severe plaque psoriasis in adults.