How People Face Embarrassing Situations

b_250_0_16777215_00_images_obgrabber_2013-11_893fde518b.jpgStockbyte/Getty Images (TORONTO) -- You can run. But you can’t hide…your face. However, those who can’t run, will hide their face when embarrassed with whatever is available to cover their shame, according to a new study from Toronto researchers. In an experiment involving 200 college students from Hong Kong, the participants could either write about an embarrassing story or an ordinary school experience.

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Study: Love May Make You Lose Focus

b_250_0_16777215_00_images_obgrabber_2013-11_98288d8f4e.jpgThomas Barwick/Taxi/Getty Images (NEW YORK) -- As great as being in love is, it can also be a distraction. Henk van Steenbergen and colleagues from Leiden University in the Netherlands and the University of Maryland wanted to know how people in relationships under six months differentiated irrelevant from relevant information and if their strong amorous feelings affected their focus.

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A Camp for Kids Who Don't Feel Pain

b_250_0_16777215_00_images_obgrabber_2013-11_f5be6eb45d.jpgJohn and Tara Blocker(NEW YORK) -- While most kids end up at camp during the summer, canoeing and rock climbing during the warmest months of the year, the campers of Camp Painless but Hopeful, which kicks off Friday, have to wait until there is a chill in the air before packing up and heading to the lake.

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Herpes Virus Found on Library Copies of "Fifty Shades of Grey"

b_250_0_16777215_00_images_obgrabber_2013-11_769fc2d0d1.jpgWILL OLIVER/AFP/GettyImages (NEW YORK) -- Reading library copies of Fifty Shades of Grey may be hazardous to your health. The New York Post reports researchers in Belgium conducted bacteria and toxicology tests on the most popular books at the Antwerp library and found traces of the herpes virus on borrowed copies of the popular E. L. James novel.  Fifty Shades of Grey is one of the 10 most borrowed books at the library.

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HIV Patients Should Get More Advice About Living Longer

b_250_0_16777215_00_images_obgrabber_2013-11_5bc3f17e50.jpgJoe Biafore/Thinkstock (NEW YORK) -- Due to important breakthroughs in the treatment of AIDS, many people diagnosed with the HIV virus are now able to live long lives compared to 30 years ago, when HIV was almost an automatic death sentence. As a result of these treatments, new guidelines for HIV-infected patients are being established by the Human Immunodeficiency Medicine Association of the Infectious Diseases Society of America.

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