Latest Neuroticism Stories
High levels of stress and anxiety can potentially increase the chances of developing Alzheimer’s disease later in life, according to a new study from a team of American and Swedish researchers.
It is springtime and they are everywhere: Newly enamored couples walking through the city hand in hand, floating on cloud nine.
We all know someone who seems to be paralyzed when it comes time to taking action. We might even tease that person and call them neurotic. It turns out, people who are neurotic aren't unable to act. They simply don't want to.
Humans of the same feather flock together, according to a study published in the Journal of Personality and Social Psychology.
People don't have to read your profile to know you; new research indicates that you can find out quite a lot about someone through observing their online personality.
Young adults who are more outgoing or emotionally stable are happier in later life than their introverted counterparts, according to new research led by the University of Southampton.
New research from one US university hospital suggests high levels of neuroticism could actually be good for a person's well-being.
By observing and collecting data for 18 years on 298 gorillas in North American zoos and sanctuaries, an international team of scientists has examined the role of personality.
New research from the University of Warwick suggests getting more money may not make you happier, especially if you are neurotic.
Married people may be happier in the long run than those who aren't married.
- To say in too many words; to express verbosely.
- To express in too many words: sometimes used reflexively.
- The leading idea or a repeated phrase, as of a song or ballad; the refrain; burden.