The research found dads tend to engage in more rough and tumble with their kids and this could have benefits when they are older.
Is it time to stop apologising for our children’s behaviour? When I end up in one of those awkward ‘you go, no you go’ stand-offs with a stranger, despite the fact it’s nobody’s fault, I’m the first to offer my humble apologies for getting in their way. Surely, motherhood could cure me of my loose-lipped apologies, but somehow having children (twins) has made me up my sorry game even more.
Maria Foy, a New Zealand based mum-of-two recently penned a post about swearing in front of her children and why she doesn’t believe doing so is detrimental to their behaviour or development. “If swearing offends you, then I am not sorry, because I do not swear to offend you personally.
According to a recent study on mice published in journal Neuron, hunger really does outweigh our other physical drives such as fear, thirst, and social needs. Live Science reports that researchers carried out a series of hunger-based experiments on mice.
There are two types of people in this world: Those who constantly crave a gin and tonic, and those who don’t. Researchers from Innsbruck University in Austria have found that those of us who love a G&T are more likely to have psychopathic tendencies than people who prefer sweeter drinks. This experiment was then repeated with the another sample of 500 people, confirming the results of the first - concluding that people who tend to enjoy bitter foods and drinks such as coffee or gin and tonic are more likely to display tendencies of “Machiavellianism, psychopathy, narcissism, and everyday sadism”.
Research has found which behaviours create the greatest risk of being involved in a crash. It appears that those who get behind the wheel while under the influence of strong emotions could see themselves getting into an accident as a result. A