TUCSON- All relationships are different, but a recent study looked at how your smartphone is affecting your relationship.
“In a large study of over 3000 people of Pew Research Center investigation of people who use smartphones 82 percent of people report frequent disturbance of in-person interactions by virtue of the phones,” said University of Arizona psychology professor David Sbarra.
A growing body of research links divorce to a wide range of poor health outcomes, including greater risk for early death. However, the reason for the connection is not well understood.
A new study by the University of Arizona points to two possible culprits: a greater likelihood of smoking after divorce and lower levels of physical activity.
Cognitive behavioral therapy has created interventions that truly help people to change. Here are the best of them
Aeon article by Dave Sbarra
Journaling after divorce could improve your cardiovascular health — but only if you do it in a way that tells a story, new University of Arizona research suggests.
The findings, to be published in the journal Psychosomatic Medicine: Journal of Biobehavioral Medicine, are based on a study of 109 separated or divorced men and women who split from their partners about three months, on average, before the start of the research.
There are plenty of reasons it's important to maintain a healthy weight, and now you can add one more to the list: It may be good for your brain.
Researchers from the University of Arizona have found that having a higher body mass index, or BMI, can negatively impact cognitive functioning in older adults.
How? They say inflammation is to blame.
Congratulations to Drs. Sbarra and Mehl on their promotion to full professor – a very well-deserved tribute to their contributions to Psychology, the University of Arizona, and the broader community. We are fortunate to have both of them as faculty.