Latest Psychoanalysis Stories
Chronic depression is an adaptive, reparative neurobiological process gone wrong, say two University of California, San Diego School of Medicine researchers, positing in a new theory that the debilitating mental state originates from more ancient mechanisms used by the body to deal with physical injury, such as pain, tissue repair and convalescent behavior.
Sons who have fond childhood memories of their fathers are more likely to be emotionally stable in the face of day-to-day stresses.
How positively you see others is linked to how happy, kind-hearted and emotionally stable you are, according to new research by a Wake Forest University psychology professor.
People who feel insecure about their attachments to others might be at higher risk for cardiovascular problems than those who feel secure in their relationships.
In a new Biological Psychiatry article, Dr. Regina Sullivan and colleagues have dissected the behavior of mother rats and their infant pups, modeling nurturing by stroking and abuse with electric shock.
LOS ANGELES, June 15 /PRNewswire/ -- According to the National Center for Health Statistics, the U.S. divorce rate is estimated at 47.9 percent.
A new study has found that fathers give toddlers more leeway and that allows them to actively explore their environments, according to a new study on parent-child attachment published in Early Child Development and Care.
Teens who spend more time watching television or using computers appear to have poorer relationships with their parents and peers.
A new study of young children in orphanages in Bucharest, Romania, has found that children placed in foster care before age 2 were more apt to develop secure attachments to their foster parents than those who entered foster care after age 2.
Following an argument or a particularly heated discussion with our partner, they may remember details of the conversation very differently than we do.
- totally perplexed and mixed up.