Working unpredictable hours boosts your risk for chronic disease, and affects women more than men, says a new study by Mary Davis, associate professor, Department of Urban and Environmental Policy and Planning.
In a Tell Me More podcast, Tufts experts explore the nature of attention, from the trouble with multitasking to the costs of staying too focused.
Survey: Despite Similar Levels of Vaccine Hesitancy, White People More Likely to Be Vaccinated Than Black People
New nationwide survey by Tufts University researchers finds those most hesitant are younger, less educated and more likely to trust former President Donald Trump; also finds racial divide in access to vaccine.
Biologists have discovered the gene controlling the mating preference of male European corn borer moths for the female sex pheromone.
The university will become a member of the Association of American Universities.
Misfiring neurons in specific regions of the bird brain leads to stuttering patterns, and provides a model to explore treatments to restore normal speech.
In his book “Porkopolis,” anthropologist Alex Blanchette takes a deep dive into the lives of the workers and animals in a pork-producing company town.
Ayanna Thomas, Professor of Psychology, will become the next Dean of Research for A&S in September.
Findings, the first of their kind, could help drive public health policy on reducing impact of discrimination on mental health.
Last year, a team of biologists and computer scientists from Tufts and UVM created novel, tiny self-healing biological machines from frog cells called “Xenobots." The same team has now created life forms that self-assemble a body from single cells, do not require muscle cells to move, and even demonstrate the capability of recordable memory.