Study: Instant Access To Information Results In Unrealistic Sense Of KnowledgeHow smart do you think you are? Because you may not be as intelligent as you think. A new study from the American Psychological Association suggests that instant, online access to information may be inflating people's sense of their own intelligence.
Study: Kids Who Try Alcohol Early More Likely To Abuse ItIt has always been a hot topic: kids and alcohol. So, should you let them try a sip, or not? A new long-term study found that kids who had sipped alcohol were more likely to start drinking earlier and to abuse alcohol.
Study: Roughly Half Of Americans Not Saving EnoughA new survey reveals many Americans aren't doing a good job when it comes to saving their income. According to <a href="http://www.bankrate.com/" target="_blank">Bankrate.com</a>, roughly half of all Americans save 5 percent or less of their incomes.
U Of M Study: Hungry Shopping Can Influence Nonfood Purchases, TooA recent University of Minnesota study has revealed that being hungry while shopping not only influences our desire to buy food, but other nonfood objects.
Comfort Foods Can't Relieve Your Misery, Study SaysWhether it's chewy and gooey or crunchy and savory, many of us reach for certain foods to make us feel better.
Study: Minnesota Leads Nation In Safe DrivingA new study heralds Minnesotans as the safest drivers in the nation. The website CarInsuranceComparison.com compiled data from the National Highway Traffic Safety Administration, <a href="http://www.carinsurancecomparison.com/which-states-have-the-worst-drivers/" target="_blank">looking at things like traffic violations, drunk driving, careless driving and deadly crashes</a>.
Study: Drinking Lots Of Milk Might Not Be Good For YouWe've long heard that drinking milk can help our bones and overall health. But a new study out Thursday morning says drinking lots of milk could actually be bad for you.
Health Watch: Drinking Soda Can Speed Aging ProcessThere's a new reason to avoid sugary drinks. It's already known that too much soda can create a higher risk for diabetes, heart disease and stroke -- not to mention what it will do to your teeth. Now, add 4-and-a-half years of extra aging to the list.
Study: Medical Conditions Have Little To Do With Nationwide C-Section RatesPregnant women are faced with many decisions and often have lots of questions. Now, it appears there's something new they may want to ask their doctors: the cesarean rate at the hospital where the baby will be born.
The Bigger The Diamond Ring, The Shorter The Marriage?New insight into just how long a marriage will last. Research from Emory University suggests the bigger the diamond, the shorter the marriage.
Good Question: What Should Parents Do If They Find Their Child Is Sexting?Many teenagers leave nothing to the imagination anymore with the way they use their phones. A new six-year study found 28 percent of high school students had sent nude photos of themselves by text message.
What Is The 'Perfect' Amount Of Sleep?It's the question we all want answered -- What is the "perfect" amount of sleep? Researchers in Finland analyzed sleep data from nearly 4,000 men and women.
Study: Technology Aimed To Prevent Distracted Driving, Makes It WorseJust because you can talk to your car, doesn't mean you should. Two new studies, out Tuesday morning, take a look at technology aimed at preventing distracted-driving. But those studies say they're actually making the problem worse.
Study: Prior Lake Speeding Tickets Most Expensive In Minn.Prior Lake is the most expensive place to get a speeding ticket in Minnesota, according to a study by NerdWallet.com. The consumer finance website conducted a study on the true cost of a speeding ticket in Minnesota. It looked at the price of the ticket, plus court costs and insurances increases over three years, which is how long speeding tickets last in Minnesota.
Study: Action Movies Could Be Making Us Eat MoreAre action movies making us fat? A new study suggests the more exciting the movie, the more we tend to eat. Researchers at Cornell University published the study in the Journal of American Medical Association.