Old age is simply a 'state of mind' – and enjoying life to the full can keep you young People who perceive themselves as old are more likely to quit activities which could help keep them youngKey examples include socialising and regular exercise author] PUBLISHED: 15:54 GMT, 16 April 2013 | UPDATED: 16:00 GMT, 16 April 2013 Age is nothing but a number, according to new research that suggests you're only as old as you let yourself feel.
Get stressed in traffic jams Be warned.
When memory loss is a sign of 'painless' migraines – and high fliers are most at risk | UPDATED: 00:04 GMT, 16 October 2012 'I had no pain but I felt really dizzy and unable to focus,' said Sharon Richards For Sharon Richards, the regular nursery run had suddenly turned into the stuff of nightmares.
Heavy drinking rewires brain making it harder for boozers to recover from traumatic experiences | UPDATED: 11:46 GMT, 3 September 2012 Doctors have long recognized a link between alcoholism and anxiety disorders such as post-traumatic stress disorder.
Being a 'helicopter mother' could land you with depression: Parents whose lives revolve around their children damage their health | UPDATED: 00:54 GMT, 7 July 2012 Parenthood is supposed to be one of life’s most fulfilling experiences.
Money can't make you happy…
Definitely don”t try this at home: Heart-stopping video collection of the most terrifying brushes with deathLucky survivors escape death by train, plane, snow plough and crocodile
Here's an incentive to exercise: Women report experiencing orgasms in the gym Study shows orgasm 'is not necessarily a sexual event' | UPDATED: 17:20 GMT, 19 March 2012 Many women who visit the gym experience a rather unusual side-effect, according to a study about sexual pleasure.
Mother overcomes agoraphobia after resolving to meet all her 300 Facebook friends in person Arlynn visited more than 51 cities on her year-long quest despite suffering from panic attacks She has urged others to conquer fear by making a big resolution that scares them and to tell their friends Arlynn Presser, 55, has met 292 of her online friends since last January after she made a New Year's resolution to overcome her fear of open spaces.