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Stories from relationships:

Sunset Hike Friends Helping

A robust body of research from psychology professor Julianne Holt-Lunsdat shows meaningful social relationships have lasting, positive effects on your health. On the flip side, loneliness should be treated as a public health issue.

Frenemies Photo Illustration

A new study from BYU finds that couples in ambivalent, frenemy-like relationships experience higher blood pressure than their supportive-couple counterparts.

Research from Brigham Young University shows that loneliness and social isolation are just as much a threat to longevity as obesity.

New research finds that the seemingly small, everyday interruptions that come with smart phones and other devices are interfering with romantic relationships.

Before you revive the debate about which sibling in your family is the favorite, you’ll want to know what the latest research shows.

New research has found that a child’s relationships may be a hidden casualty long after a head injury.

Couples shouldn’t let their thumbs do the talking when it comes to serious conversations, disagreements or apologies.

You may have heard of couples that strive for exact equality when it comes to chores, i.e. I scrub  a dish, you scrub a dish, I change a diaper, you change a diaper.

New research confirms The Beatles’ lyrical hypothesis and finds that “the kind of thing that money just can’t buy” is a happy and stable marriage.

As an RA at Wyview Park, Wade Jacobsen wondered whether the students he supervised spent more time with friends on Facebook than they did in-person.