If you live in the modern world – as you most likely do – you’re probably seen it: two people standing next to each other, engrossed in text conversations happening on their mobile devices, while oblivious to each other or anything else happening around them.
Does that common occurrence make you reminisce about the good old days of landlines? You’re not alone. Many people pine for simplicity in this new world of immediate contact – all possible through our nifty mobile gadgets.
No matter what party you voted for on Election Day, this election has revealed a lot about the psychology of our country. There is a lot of anger, alienation and fear on both sides, and it will take hard work to recover and move forward.
We get it, voting is a choice, one that requires a lot of effort to make an informed decision, and some people just don't put in that effort, or choose not to. So why do some people choose to not go to the polls?
In this edition of Two Guys on Your Head, Dr. art Markman and Dr. Bob Duke take on the psychology of voting.
This story was produced in collaboration with the Annette Strauss Institute’s Lebermann Forum.
Time marches on and, whether we like it or not, we age. With age comes a decline in both physical abilities and mental acuity. Memory and cognition peak in our early twenties, then we begin a slow, steady decline of those functions as we approach our senior years.
This week on "Two Guys on Your Head," Dr. Art Markman and Dr. Bob Duke join host Rebecca McInroy to discuss how physical and mental stimuli can help combat the signs and symptoms of old age, stave off memory loss and help you be at your best well into your golden years.