Alpha 1B Adrenergic Receptor antibody
What’s the psychology behind refusing to evacuate when there’s a natural disaster on the way? What do your snap decisions say about your personality? How can you keep your healthy summer habits going into the fall?
Find out in this week’s Psychology Around the Net!
: Many of us know at least one person, or family, that refuses to budge when Mother Nature’s wrath is coming their way — in a big way. You might even be one of these people. So, what’s the deal? Why do some people insist on hanging around even after they’ve battened down the hatches…even when they know it could cost them their lives?
: took University of California, Berkeley’s online Science of Happiness course, and here’s what he learned.
: On the heels of a new survey that finds 48% of employees in the U.K. have experienced some sort of mental health problem at their workplace, the Duke of Cambridge has launched , a new mental health website that provides guides, videos, courses, and other resources to help employees manage their workplace mental health.
: On that note, new research from Binghamton University, State University at New York finds that when employers show their subordinates compassion — especially when they combine it with enforcing clear goals and benchmarks — their employees are more likely to take their jobs and their work performances more seriously.
: We often make snap decisions, or decisions based on instinct, when we’re in some sort of emergency situation that requires we act fast. Researchers at Ohio State University have found certain personality traits might become even more pronounced during that “crunch time” than they are in everyday life.
: It can be a lot easier to eat well and exercise during the warmer months, but just because it’s getting cooler and many of us are spending more time indoors doesn’t mean we can’t take those health summer habits inside with us.