This study examines the indicators of mental health in Canadian workplaces. The work is informed by data gathered online from over 5,500 respondents by Pollara Strategic Insights in March / April 2023.
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A recent study published in Psychological Science and led by a scholar now at the USC Dornsife College of Letters, Arts and Sciences, suggests that when it comes to their brains processing information, people who are not lonely are all alike, but every lonely person processes the world in their own, idiosyncratic way.
Patients who require diagnostic testing for unknown entities, such as growths, in and around the heart can now opt for a minimally invasive outpatient procedure, rather than open-heart surgery, thanks to innovation from UHN.
This research indicates consumers could increase their demand for clinical laboratory testing for genetic risk factors associated with addiction
The root causes of mental illnesses vary tremendously, from biological factors like body chemistry to the social determinants of health. Teasing apart these variables, to effectively to treat a patient, is a significant challenge. A biopsychosocial method offers a more personalized approaches to mental wellbeing.
Cognitive behavioral therapy (CBT) delivered to new mothers by individuals who previously recovered from post-partum depression (PPD) may help prevent future psychiatric illness in their children, finds new research led by McMaster University.
A new report led by Providence Research scientist Don Sin summarizes the impact of air pollution on Chronic Obstructive Pulmonary Disease (COPD) and provides a direction to improve the care and outcomes for patients with COPD worldwide.
Researchers have long known that moderate exercise has a beneficial impact on the body’s response to inflammation, but what’s been less understood is why. New research coming out of York University done on a mouse model suggests that the answers may lie at the production level of macrophages — white blood cells responsible for killing off infections, healing injury and otherwise acting as first responders in the body.
When Brett Murphy developed a searing migraine one day in 2017, the busy professional and father of two young boys blamed it on fatigue. He could never have predicted that within a week he would lose his vision entirely, then regain his sight after treatment, and suffer from relapses over the ensuing years.
Researchers from the Smithsonian’s National Museum of Natural History have identified the oldest decisive evidence of humans’ close evolutionary relatives butchering and likely eating one another.