A regular family ritual like a dinner and games night contributes to the rhythm and predictability of life and becomes part of a family's unique DNA.
The old saying "the early bird catches the worm" might be especially fitting when it comes to peak mental and physical performance.
Beat exam stress with these top tips.
From dyslexia, to dementia to schizophrenia, there is evidence that playing games can help, while boosting family connections and emotional wellbeing.
Childhood adversity is linked to social and mental health problems later in life. New research suggests brains that aren't as good at recognizing rewards and responding to change may be to blame.
Teens' brains develop different skills along a predictable timeline. These milestones should influence the legal age boundaries for voting, buying guns and being put to death.
Psychology researchers bring infants into the lab to learn more about how shared book reading influences brain and behavioral development.
Psychologists observed young children in real time figuring out how not to tell the truth.
When it comes to children's well-being and development, it's not whether a woman works or not that matters but how she makes her choices work for her family.
People in visually creative professions have their own way of seeing the world.
What you say may matter more than how you say it.
Practice may not make perfect, suggests new study.
Turns out children don't necessarily become smarter just because they have learned how to play the piano or sing in a choir.
When research and commerce become entangled, consumers are the losers.
Cognitive traps can steer doctors away from the right diagnosis.
Neuropsychological tests of football players can help predict their performance, according to research.
People who speak two or more variations on a language get the same cognitive benefits as multilingualists.
Parents take note: most kids develop a sense of self-esteem as early as age five.