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'Body Maps' Show Where We Feel Love, Anger, Shame

Date:
January 1, 2014
Source:
Newsy / Powered by NewsLook.com
Summary:
The all-over glow of happiness, the heart-hurt of sadness, and the sheer numbness of depression were felt in roughly the same way by all participants.


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last updated on 2014-07-28 at 12:49 am EDT

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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How to Maintain Passion in a Marriage

How to Maintain Passion in a Marriage

Howdini (Oct. 8, 2011) — Can you love someone if you no longer desire him or her sexually? Marriage and relationship therapist and author Esther Perel has advice for maintaining passion in a marriage and understanding the difference between love and desire.
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Japan's Digital Eyes Show Your Emotions for You

Japan's Digital Eyes Show Your Emotions for You

AFP (Apr. 21, 2014) — Can't be bothered to show anyone what you're thinking? Then a Japanese scientist has the answer -- a pair of digital eyes that can express delight and anger, or even feign boredom. Duration: 00:34 Video provided by AFP
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Brain Mapping: Possible Road to a Cure

Brain Mapping: Possible Road to a Cure

Ivanhoe (July 5, 2013) — We know maps can lead us to some of our favorite destinations, but did you know they may also put us on the road to better health? Now, new research in brain mapping may help find treatments to some of the most common neurological and memory disorders.
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