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Living Well News
January 18, 2019

Latest Headlines
updated 1:20pm EST

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January 18, 2019

Does Being Bilingual Make Children More Focused? Study Says No

Jan. 18, 2019 — Bilingual children do not have more advantages than monolingual children when it comes to executive function, which includes remembering instructions, controlling responses, and shifting swiftly ... read more

Violence in PG-13 Rated Movies Not Linked to Violence in US Society

Jan. 18, 2019 — New research suggests that policy makers should remain focused on issues that have been demonstrated to impact criminal behavior, such as family environment, mental health, poverty and ... read more

Telling Stories Using Rhythmic Gesture Helps Children Improve Their Oral Skills

Jan. 17, 2019 — For the first time it has been shown that a brief training session with rhythmic gestures has immediate benefits for narrative discourse in children of 5 and 6 years of ... read more

Mindfulness May Ease Menopausal Symptoms

Jan. 17, 2019 — Mindfulness may be associated with fewer menopausal symptoms for women, according to a new study. Researchers discovered that being mindful may be especially helpful for menopausal women struggling ... read more

Less Than Half of U.S. Youth Discuss Sensitive Topics With Their Doctors

Jan. 16, 2019 — Fewer than half of young people in the United States are having discussions of sensitive topics with their regular healthcare providers, according to a new study. The research suggests that modifying ... read more

Wearable Sensor Can Detect Hidden Anxiety, Depression in Young Children

Jan. 16, 2019 — Anxiety and depression in young children are hard to detect and often go untreated, potentially leading to anxiety disorders and increased risk of suicide and drug abuse later. In a new study, ... read more

Acupressure Relieves Long-Term Symptoms of Breast Cancer Treatment, Study Finds

Jan. 16, 2019 — A new study finds acupressure could be a low-cost, at-home solution to a suite of persistent side effects that linger after breast cancer treatment ... read more

Most Parents Say Hands-On, Intensive Parenting Is Best

Jan. 16, 2019 — Most parents say a child-centered, time-intensive approach to parenting is the best way to raise their kids, regardless of education, income or ... read more

Dry-Cured Ham Bones -- A Source of Heart-Healthy Peptides?

Jan. 16, 2019 — Drinking bone broth is a recent diet fad that proponents claim fights inflammation, eases joint pain and promotes gut health. Simmering animal bones in water releases collagen and other proteins into ... read more

Jan. 16, 2019 — You've probably heard that things like staying active, eating healthy and keeping your blood pressure in check can help your heart, and a new study finds that following a set of seven lifestyle ... read more

A New Way by Which the Human Brain Marks Time

Jan. 15, 2019 — With a little help from HBO's 'Curb Your Enthusiasm,' neurobiologists have uncovered a key component of how the human brain marks ... read more

Part-Time Working Mothers With Flexible Schedules End Up Doing More Work Without Pay

Jan. 15, 2019 — Flexible schedules cause part-time working mothers to work longer without ... read more

Personality Type Could Shape Attitudes Toward Body Weight of Others, Researchers Say

Jan. 15, 2019 — Researchers found that personality traits have significant bearing on a person's attitudes toward obesity, their implicit theories of weight and their willingness to engage in derisive fat talk ... read more

Fever Alters Immune Cells So They Can Better Reach Infections

Jan. 15, 2019 — Fever is known to help power up our immune cells, and scientists have new evidence explaining how. They found in mice that fever alters surface proteins on immune cells like lymphocytes to make them ... read more

Helping Anxious Students Excel on Science Exams

Jan. 15, 2019 — A new study released today reveals that helping lower-income high school freshman to regulate their test-taking anxiety can cut their biology course failure rates in half. The study, published in ... read more

Bike Share Programs Show Infrequent Helmet Use, Little Disparity Among Neighborhoods

Jan. 15, 2019 — People riding free-floating bike share rentals in Seattle are wearing helmets infrequently, according to a new analysis. Only 20 percent of bike share riders wore helmets in the study, while more ... read more

Relying on Karma: Research Explains Why Outrage Doesn't Usually Result in Revolution

Jan. 15, 2019 — New research examines how people respond to two types of injustices: when bad things happen to good people, and when good things happen to bad ... read more

Physical Activity, Any Type or Amount, Cuts Health Risk from Sitting

Jan. 14, 2019 — A new study offers compelling evidence that replacing 30 minutes of sitting with physical activity, of any intensity or amount, reduces the risk of early ... read more

Jan. 14, 2019 — At a time when several states are moving to legalize recreational use of marijuana, new research shows that concerns about the drug's impact on teens may be warranted. The study shows that even ... read more

Jan. 14, 2019 — Researchers have identified cells in the brains of male rats that appear to control future food intake by preserving memories of past meals. The study lends support to the idea of boosting meal ... read more

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