ALL teeth ON FOUR den­tal im­plants ... in 24 Hours

The Sunday Telegraph (Sydney) - Body and Soul - - HEALTH -

Quizzed on 10 un­usual ob­jects they had just seen in a store, shop­pers cor­rectly re­called three times as many ob­jects on the cloudy days as on sunny ones.

Study lead Joseph For­gas ex­plains that in a neg­a­tive mood, peo­ple think things through more thor­oughly and pay more at­ten­tion to de­tail as peo­ple tend to be more con­fi­dent and less fo­cused on their sur­round­ings when in a good mood.

“Peo­ple do bet­ter at tasks in­volv­ing at­ten­tion to de­tail in the ex­ter­nal world when they are in neg­a­tive-mood states,” says Haslam. You pro­duce vi­ta­min D when your skin gets sun­light, which pro­motes your brain’s pro­duc­tion of sero­tonin, the ‘feel-good’ hor­mone. Less sun­light means more mela­tonin – the hor­mone that sig­nals that it’s time for bed. So more sun­light means more en­ergy, says Haslam.

This ‘happy’ feel­ing can af­fect While sunny days seem to im­prove your mood, the op­po­site can hap­pen when warmth be­comes ex­treme heat.

In fact, heat­waves have been linked to in­creased in­ci­dences

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