Latest News

Oxytocin gene partly responsible for how adolescents feel

Loneliness: could there be a genetic explanation for it? Yes, to some extent. At least in the case of young female adolescents who, it appears, are more likely to feel lonely in everyday life if they have a specific variant of the gene that regulates how oxytocin ? also known as the ?bonding hormone? ? is received in the brain. Boys who carry this variant are not lonelier but, like girls, respond more strongly to a negative social environment.
View full story

Post your comment.

Name:
Email:
Rating:
Comment:
Verification
 

  • MS drug candidate shows new promise

  • Pathway that contributes to Alzheimer's disease revealed by research

  • Domestic violence likely more frequent for same-sex couples

  • Physical activity in older adults linked to brain white-matter integrity

  • Targeted radiation, drug therapy combo less toxic for recurrent head, neck cancers

  • 3-D shape processing in brain: New discovery on how objects, places are processed

  • Suicide Prevention Requires Access to Effective, Evidence-Based Treatment

  • Down Syndrome helps researchers understand Alzheimer's disease

  • Providing private mental health service to veterans: Hurdles, challenges, advice

  • Gun deaths twice as high among African-Americans as white citizens in US

  •