ACADEMICS | The National Institutes of Health has awarded a five-year, $2.2 million grant to psychology Professor Joseph LaBrie and his team for a research project intended to bring gamification to alcohol abuse intervention….
The study found that those who regularly drank heavily over short periods of time had lower bone mass in their spines, even when excluding other factors that affect bone density, like exercise, nutrition and smoking habits.
The study adds a new twist to previous research on alcohol and drug use among the LGB population, which has mostly focused on the role that “sexual minority stress” plays in causing higher rates of substance use among lesbian, gay, and bisexual people.
Helping parents better understand alcohol consumption patterns and other parents’ attitudes before their child goes to college reduces the amount their children drink at college, an LMU study has found.
Wow, what a spectacular six months it has been! We congratulated a great class in the spring of 2015 as they moved on from LMU to pursue graduate school in programs such as physical…
The National Institute on Alcohol Abuse and Alcoholism—one of the U.S. National Institutes of Health (NIH)—recently awarded a Loyola Marymount University research project $374,000 to investigate a possible link between decreased bone health and…
Psychology Professor Joe LaBrie has researched 100 of the most popular drinking games on campuses and categorized them by type and level of consumption.