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What Survivors of Gun Violence Need
It's not just the physical injuries that affect survivors of gun violence. Anxiety, depression and neighborhood safety also play roles.
Your Smartwatch Knows More than You Think
Your activity tracker can tell you about more than how many steps you've taken. It can trace how well you are handling life's ups and downs.
"It Gets Easier"
First-generation and students of color may feel they don’t fit in at college. A social-belonging program helps freshmen stay in school.
Kids Who Self-Harm
Self-harm encompasses a wide range of behaviors. Some are temporary; some are lethal. It helps to understand which kids are most at risk.
Age Can Be Just a Number
Your attitude toward aging makes a difference. Staying positive and young at heart helps people recover from mild cognitive impairment.
Lithium in the Environment Raises Autism Risk
The batteries that power e-bikes and electronic devices can lead to more of this metal in ground water. This could be why ASD rates are up.
Friendships and Health
It's normal for friendships to have ups and downs, but people whose relations with friends are generally positive tend to be healthier.
The Young and Guns
About a third of Colorado middle and high school students surveyed said they could access a gun; 12% said they could do it within minutes.
Students Who Threaten Violence
Students' violent threats don't come out of nowhere. Things like bullying, psychological or learning issues, and trauma can all contribute.
"Use Your Words!"
Kids who learn to put their feelings into words can calm themselves and get along better with peers. Parents can help develop this skill.
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