From a PhysOrg.com Medicine & Health / Research news article:
New research indicates that the brains of those suffering from anxiety and severe shyness in social situations consistently respond more strongly to stress, and show signs of being anxious even in situations that others find safe.
The UW Department of Psychiatry and HealthEmotions Research Institute has published a new study on brain activity, anxious behaviour, and stress hormones in adolescent rhesus monkeys, which have long been used as a model to understand anxious temperament in human children.
Continued in Once a shy monkey, always a shy monkey?
Article publié pour la première fois le 10/06/2015