Brain circuits involved in stress

When we really feel psychologically stressed, we usually also really feel physiological modifications, consisting of a quicker heart rate and a rise in physical body temperature level. This rise in physical body temperature level is known as emotional stress-induced hyperthermia, which is a basic anxiety feedback extensively observed in animals. The feedback is helpful for warming up the muscle mass during “battle or air travel” scenarios, such as when crazy animals face their opponents; nonetheless, tension for people in today’s …

Dialysis patients’ anxiety, depression linked to physical impairments

With the rate of chronic kidney disease on the rise among older Americans, researchers seeking to improve patients’ quality of life studied a group of adults undergoing hemodialysis and found their higher rates of depression and anxiety could be associated with their impaired physical exercise capability and reduced daily physical activity, according a new study […]

Tackling test anxiety may help prevent more severe problems

Showing students how to cope with test anxiety might also help them to handle their built-up angst and fretfulness about other issues. The results of a new study by Carl Weems of the University of New Orleans show that anxiety intervention programs that focus on academic matters fit well into the demands of the school routine, and do not carry the same stigma among youth as general anxiety programs do. The research group was among the first to study the …

Genes increase the stress of social disadvantage for some children

Genes amplify the stress of harsh environments for some children, and magnify the advantage of supportive environments for other children, according to a study that’s one of the first to document how genes interacting with social environments affect biomarkers of stress. “Our findings suggest that an individual’s genetic architecture moderates the magnitude of the response […]

Mental health on the go: Reducing anxiety with smartphone app

Playing a science-based mobile gaming app for 25 minutes can reduce anxiety in stressed individuals, according to research published in Clinical Psychological Science, a journal of the Association for Psychological Science. The study suggests that “gamifying” a scientifically-supported intervention could offer measurable mental health and behavioral benefits for people with relatively high levels of anxiety. […]

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