Latest Behavior Stories
Dr. Alison Zimon and Dr.
Stan Tatkin, PsyD, MFT, will provide a keynote speech for the event April 24-26 alongside distinguished colleagues including Esther Perel, Harville Hendrix, and Ellyn Bader. Los
Nomedexamlifeinsurance.com (http://www.nomedexamlifeinsurance.com/) announces a new blog post, “Am I Entitled For Life Insurance
In the most meta thing you'll hear all day, you can actually get pregnant while you are pregnant.
ALBLASSERDAM, the Netherlands, April 17, 2015 /PRNewswire/ -- Vibrant Curiosity has arrived at Oceanco for her annual pre-season preparation and maintenance works prior
Anger is an emotion that can be difficult to control.
Back in 1965, researchers were still testing the effects of birth control, a controversial yet much-desired medicine that the FDA approved for the first time for contraceptive use in 1960. Happy 50th anniversary, evidence that birth control is nearly 100% effective!
Female chimpanzees create spears in order to stab their prey, suggesting that the ability to craft these kinds of weapons originated with early primates and that ancient humans may have hunted in a similar manner, according to a new Royal Society Open Science study.
Doubling Up: the Unique Joy of Parenting Twins Discovery Bay, CA (PRWEB) April 15, 2015 With the launch of the new website, DiscoBratz is pleased to
Performance Assessment Network (PAN), a leader in talent assessment and measurement solutions, has today announced that – in response to growing market and customer demands – they have expanded
Ipomopsis polyantha is a flowering plant species. The species may also be commonly referred to as Pagosa skyrocket and Archuleta County standing-cypress. The plant is a member of the Polemoniaceae family. I. polyantha can be found growing naturally only in the United States, specifically in Colorado. It can be found in one county, Archuleta County. It is found only in Ponderosa pine and oak forests, growing in soil derived from Mancos Shale. As recently as 2011, the plant was listed as...
Stegodyphus lineatus is the only European species belonging to the spider genus Stegodyphus. The males of this species are up to 12 millimeters long, while the females are up to 15 millimeters long. The coloration can range from whitish to almost black. In the majority of individuals, the opisthosoma is whitish with two broad black longitudinal stripes. The males and females look similar, but the male is usually richer in contrast and has a bulbous forehead. The species name is in...
The Copse Snail (Arianta arbustorum) is a medium-sized species of land snail, a terrestrial pulmonate gastropod mollusk belonging to the family Helicidae. There are several subspecies that are recognized: A. a. alpicola, A. a. arbustorum, A. a. canigonensis, A. a. picea, A. a. pseudorudis, A. a. repellini, A. a. styriaca, and A. a. vareliensis. This species is native to Europe and can be found in the Netherlands, Austria, Slovakia, the Czech Republic, Poland, Switzerland, Norway,...
The White-lipped Snail (Cepaea hortensis) is a medium sized species of air breathing land snail, a terrestrial pulmonate gastropod mollusk. It’s a close relative of the grove snail. The White-lipped Snail is fairly smaller than the grove snail, the shell usually being about 1 inch in maximum dimension. Like the grove snail, it has substantial variability in shell color and banding; although the shell of the white-lipped snail is perhaps most commonly yellow, with or without the brown...
Helicigona lapicida is a species of medium-sized, air-breathing land snail, a terrestrial pulmonate gastropod mollusk belonging to the family Helicidae, the typical snails. This species of snail constructs and utilizes love darts while mating. It is native to Europe, particularly central Europe. It can be found in west and central Europe, Great Britain, north England, Scotland, Latvia, Kaliningrad, north Italy, and it is isolated in south Ireland. It inhabits shady limestone rocks,...
- Any of various tropical Old World birds of the family Indicatoridae, some species of which lead people or animals to the nests of wild honeybees. The birds eat the wax and larvae that remain after the nest has been destroyed for its honey.