According to Oprah (and others), it's also one of the hardest things to learn. Success often springs from new: new opportunities, new ideas, new perspectives, new connections, new ventures ... Achieving
Do you think about food and dieting all day long? Are you the type of person who eats one brownie but can't stop thinking about them and ends up eating half the pan? Have you tried losing weight for years
Suicide is rare, but it’s increasing in America. The suicide rate is the highest it’s been in decades, the latest warning sign of a worsening public health issue in America that needs far more attention.
Tis the season to start giving. After you give thanks for Netflix and Seamless and the roof over your head, remember that there are many others less fortunate than you–people you can’t help just by sharing
Gratitude is so vital to business (and personal) success it’s one of the seven traits I emphasize most highly in “The 7 Non-Negotiables of Winning.” But today, instead of telling you why you should lead
Last March, Tony Schmidt discovered something unsettling about the machine that helps him breathe at night. Without his knowledge, it was spying on him. From his bedside, the device was tracking when was
Researchers at the University of Rochester Medical Center (URMC) have discovered a new way to potentially get medicine to the brain. The research, which appeared last month in the journal JCI Insight,
Human beings crave coherence. We long to be true to ourselves and to act in a way that’s consistent with what we believe and value. We want to live and work authentically. This quest for coherence is psychologists
There is a significant -- and unique -- difference between altruistic and strategic kindness. Kind people do have a particular aura about them, don't they? Some say kind people are full of light. You call
It's so cozy. Have you ever woken up feeling like a new person, cleansed of all your past mistakes? Because I lived my whole life thinking that any old (okay, maybe not old) pillow would do as long as
(CNN) — Scientists have zeroed in our genetic code to better determine why some people develop chronic traumatic encephalopathy, the Alzheimer's-like disease associated with repeated hits to the head.