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Firstborn Girls More Likely To Succeed Than Their Siblings

Date:
May 2, 2014
Source:
Newsy / Powered by NewsLook.com
Summary:
A new study out of the U.K. found firstborn girls are the most ambitious children in their families. Video provided by Newsy


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last updated on 2014-08-22 at 5:57 am EDT

How to Increase Emotional Intelligence in Girls

How to Increase Emotional Intelligence in Girls

Howdini (Dec. 15, 2011) — Many people think that because girls tend to focus on their relationships with friends and others, that they have more emotional intelligence. Not so, says author Rachel Simmons, who wrote Odd Girl Out. Girls need parents' help to learn how to handle feelings they might think are inappropriate for “good girls.”
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The Company You Keep Impacts Your Spending Patterns as a Consumer

The Company You Keep Impacts Your Spending Patterns as a Consumer

TheStreet (June 18, 2014) — Friends are more likely to feel a strong sense of affiliation when enjoying small indulgences together or helping one another resist larger temptation, according to new research out of Vanderbilt University and Texas A&M. In fact, Kelly Haws, associate professor at Vanderbilt Owen Graduate School of Management, says that consumers who shop or dine with their friends are more likely to happily spend or indulge a little more, but feel a strong affiliation when a friend reaffirms their decision not to overindulge. Haws reveals how consumers should use this knowledge to help themselves control their financial decisions. Video provided by TheStreet
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Older Dads Linked To Kids With Mental Illness: Study

Older Dads Linked To Kids With Mental Illness: Study

Newsy (Feb. 27, 2014) — The study compared siblings and found children born when their father was 45 or older were more likely to be bipolar, have ADHD and other issues. Video provided by Newsy
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Study: Online Dating More Likely to End in Happy Marriage

Study: Online Dating More Likely to End in Happy Marriage

Buzz60 (June 4, 2013) — A study from the University of Chicago finds that couples who meet online are more likely to have happy marriages than couples who meet elsewhere. The study also finds that couples who meet at a bar, spin class or wherever, are 25% more likely to have a relationship that ends in divorce than those who meet online.
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