Want to lose weight — and keep it off? A UCLA dietitian has some advice: Think small.
The ideal of respectful political discussions seems more out of reach than ever. How we can rekindle the art of meaningful dialogue.
We are living through one of the most stressful periods in American history. The Semel Institute’s Margaret Distler offers ways to cope.
UCLA audiologist Alison Grimes says you should stop asking people to repeat themselves. Instead, get a hearing aid.
The ChatterBaby app helps worried parents interpret cries.
Young athletes who put repetitive stress on their bodies can develop overuse injuries.
How to minimize anxiety as we emerge from isolation.
The pandemic has prompted many of us to investigate our roots. Oral history scholar Teresa Barnett shares 7 tips on how to capture these legacies.
5 tips on how to unplug without losing your connection.
Actions don’t have to be great to be kind.
Here are 7 tips on how you can achieve a better work-life balance.
Procrastination is not a character flaw, but it might be something quite revealing.
The benefits that come with age are many. We need to start cultivating them now.
Facial and body expressions just might reveal more than words.
Author and scholar Norman Cousins’ pioneering research on the impact of humor on health continues through the center that bears his name.
Today, retirement can last almost as long as a career, so it’s important to plan accordingly — physically, socially and financially.
Building an effective team takes more than just bringing a group of people together and giving them a task.
A UCLA neurologist offers 7 tips for those of us who spend too much time awake.
When anyone can create and widely disseminate information, how do we sift through the morass to find the truth?
There’s now a SCIENCE to help us keep our New Year’s resolutions.
Research shows there are concrete ways to increase your happiness.
Kids spend an average of seven hours a day staring at electronic screens just for entertainment. What is the effect on their developing brains?
When a friend has lost someone close or received an ominous cancer diagnosis, bring it up and let the grieving person know she can be herself with you.
Politicians aren’t the only ones who can vary their vocal qualities to display their personality, arouse emotions and influence others. You can, too.
Want to put more hours in your day? Simplify your life and increase your efficiency.