Television can wreak havoc on the brain AND the body. But the people who watch it the most don’t seem to mind.
There may be a relationship between income aspiration, happiness, and television, but there is disagreement on the best way to assess the magnitude or the causes of that relationship.
The authors found that selection strategies better described older adults’ television viewing behavior than compensation strategies.
Increased television viewing leads to a higher likelihood of obesity, perhaps because of an increased tendency toward sedentary behavior.
We’re getting ready to launch two feature articles in late February. Stay tuned.
The authors find that increased hours spent watching television is associated with lower life expectancy – even among those in good health.
This month we looked more closely at the idea of television addiction and the choices that people make with regard to their television viewing. The literature appears to agree that television addiction does exist, and that it describes a particular set of behaviors that resemble drug or alcohol addiction. We found that television choices areRead More
Turnaround Arts tried to leverage arts education to reboot eight failing schools. Did it work?
This past month, Createquity continued conducting research for our follow-up to the article “Why Don’t They Come?” and our investigation of the history of change in the arts ecosystem over the past half-century. Arts and Economic Disadvantage This month, we looked closely at studies exploring reasons for lack of interest among people who do notRead More
This study looks at the relationships between different ways that people spend their time according to 34 years of data collection in the General Social Survey and how those activities relate to overall life satisfaction.