Cultural stigmas around bleeding have made their way into modern medicine
Is it the screens or the way we use them that distracts from our productivity?
We know chemistry when we feel it with another person, but we don't always know why we're drawn to one person over another. Is it just a cascade of neurotransmitters and hormones conspiring to rush you toward reproduction? Is it attraction borne of a set of shared values? Or is it bonding over specific experiences that create intimacy?
It's probably a combination of all three, plus ineffable qualities that even matchmaking services can't perfectly nail down.
"Scientists now assume, with very ...
Artificial intelligence may reduce hassles and tasks that exhaust physicians.
Our bodies were designed to fight big predators and tiny pathogens, not deal with work deadlines.
People with a greater sense of purpose tend to engage in healthier lifestyle behaviors and live longer.
Tips for projecting "I love it" when you really don't like a gift from a body language expert and an acting coach.
A new study suggests the main source of a female bias in autoimmune disease is neither the often-assumed female reproductive hormones nor emotional stress; the culprit appears to lie on the second, inactive X chromosome in cisgender women and those assigned female at birth.
If you close your fingers in a car door or slam your funny bone into a wall, you might find your first reaction is to suck on your fingers or rub your elbow. Not only is this an instinctive self-soothing behavior, it's a pretty effective technique for temporarily calming pain signals to the brain.
But how and why does it work? To understand, you need to know about the dominant theory of how pain is communicated in the body.
In the 17th century, French scientist and philosopher René Descartes ...
A psychologist offers strategies for physicians to tackle their mental health before it leads to severe consequences.
Even as physicians are busier than ever, some with exceedingly heavy panels, the Association of American Medical Colleges (AAMC) has alarmingly concluded that physician demand will exceed supply by 2030. AAMC, a Washington, D.C.-based non-profit focused on medical research and education, predicts shortages in primary care between 61,700 and 94,700 physicians by 2025, and as high as 60,300 for non-primary care specialties.
Jason Farr, a Texas-based recruiter with Medicus, a national physician ...