Sports and exercise

New research published in the Journal of Community and Applied Social Psychology, concludes that the term ‘panic’ should not be used to describe behaviour in emergencies.
Sports competitors may be more likely to choose a red kit due to their high testosterone levels, new research ha
Care home residents suffering from depression are not finding physical exercise to be an adequate means of addressing their symptoms, according to a new study.
Using touchscreen technology to help people living with dementia and the latest developments in sport psychology will both be discussed in sessions we are sponsoring at the The Times Cheltenham Science Festival next month.
The reputation of football coaches plays a big part in how players respond to them. That was the finding of research presented last month by Chartered Psychologist Dr Andrew Manley from Leeds Metropolitan University at our Annual Conference in Harrogate.
Violent behaviour among girls could be reduced through regular exercise, new research has suggested.
People who suffer from depression may not feel all of the benefits associated with physical activity.
People will eat less when they know how much exercise is required to burn off the calories they are consuming.
Playing sport on a regular basis is associated with an improved attention span, new
Football referees are able to cope with the pressures of their role thanks to a belief that they are better at the job than their colleagues, new research has suggested.
The Education Endowment Foundation (EEF) has made a grant of £689,150 to the charity Chess in School and Communities to test the impact of teaching chess to primary school pupils.
Women in Britain are somewhat indifferent when it comes to their feelings about sport, new research
New research funded by the Economic and Social Research Council suggests that some girls do not feel comfortable when takin
The day before mixed martial artists compete in the Ultimate Fighting Championships, they pose with each other in a staged face-off.
The English Institute of Sport (EIS) is organising a residential workshop that could prove beneficial for psychology candidates looking to further their career in
The Division of Sport & Exercise Psychology with be hosting  its 2013 Conference at The Midland, in Manchester
Rebecca Adlington has revealed how psychological help played a big part in enabling her to cope with success.
Many people find exercise adherence difficult after the first few weeks because the fun of something new has worn off, and yet their programme has yet to deliver any tangible changes in terms of body shape and weight.
People with depression and anxiety in London could be set to benefit from exercise and keep-fit sessions thanks to the awarding of Olympic and Para
Whether or not their favoured team or individual wins, fans enjoy the drama and spectacle of sport.
Playing games just for the fun of it could prove beneficial for athletes, new research has found.
Physically fit children appear to be outscoring their less active classmates in academic work.
The mental health of young girls can be boosted by taking part in dance activities.
Exercising more than usual can result in an individual feeling more satisfied with life, new research has suggested.
Depression among sportspeople is gradually becoming less of a stigma as more men and women who play professional sport come forward and share their own battles with mental health problems.
Syndicate content