Latest Psychology Stories
All Students 13+ Could Win State-of-the-Art 3D Printer for their School DODGEVILLE, Wis., Nov.
Personalized Children's Book "Where Do Dreams Come From?" will set kids on an exciting bedtime adventure.
People of all ages and from all walks of life – from students to professionals to retirees and everyone in between – who want to inject a profound dose of creativity into their lives should
If you believed that Chuckie Cheese was heaven when you were a kid, there's a good chance you still believe that today.
Giving a new twist to the phrase “graveyard shift,” a new study from a team of European researchers has found that working odd hours can dramatically age the brain.
Named one of Fast Company's "100 Most Creative People," Lariu co-leads frog's Creative team in New York NEW YORK, Nov.
LUTZ, Fla., Oct. 31, 2014 /PRNewswire/ -- PAR is proud to announce the release of the Academic Achievement Battery(TM) (AAB(TM)) Comprehensive Form by Melissa A. Messer, MHS.
The Healthy Aging Company introduces HealthyAging Gift Boxes™.
Morris Psychological Group will be offering memory screenings, free of charge, as part of the Alzheimer's Foundation of America's annual program on November 19, 2014 from 1:30-4:30 pm.
New DreamsCloud data examines what Americans dream about most and identifies America’s “most sexual” states based on dreams. New York, NY (PRWEB) October
The Azure-winged Magpie (Cyanopica cyana) is a bird in the crow family. It is 31-35 cm long and similar in overall shape to the European Magpie (Pica pica) however it is more slender and has proportionately smaller legs and bill. It has a glossy black cap on its head and a white throat. The underparts and the back are a light grey-fawn in color with the wings and the feathers of the long (16-20 cm) tail are a beautiful azure blue. Preferred habitats include various types of coniferous...
The Black-billed Magpie is a large bird in the crow family that occurs in the western half of North America from Alaska to Oklahoma. Externally, it is almost identical with European Magpie (Pica pica) and is often considered specific. However, the American Ornithologists' Union splits it as a separate species (Pica hudsonia) on the grounds that it is genetically closer to California's Yellow-billed Magpie (Pica nuttalli) than to the European Magpie. This bird prefers semi-open country with...