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Northwestern medical speed dating

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Instead, it's from researchers, including Eli Finkel, Ph D, of Northwestern University."Romantic desire comes in two distinct flavors: selective and unselective," Finkel says in a Northwestern news release."If your goal is to get someone to notice you, the unselective flavor is going to fail, and fast."To reach this conclusion, Finkel and colleagues set up four-minute "speed dates" for 156 single undergraduates, roughly half of whom were women.Eastwick, assistant professor of psychology at Texas A&M University and lead author of the study, says that the findings raise questions about the way we determine what people want in a partner.“If a person tells me, for example, that she doesn’t care about how attractive a guy is, our research suggests that her claim isn’t worth all that much,” Eastwick said.“But study after study shows that those preferences don’t predict whom daters are actually attracted to when they meet flesh-and-blood partners.

Now we can get under the hood with this quirky methodology to see what people actually prefer in live-interaction settings.” Paul W.

As part of Northwestern Medicine, Feinberg strives to quickly apply breakthroughs in laboratory research into clinical practice.

The Student National Medical Association (SNMA) chapter at Northwestern is hosting the annual speed dating and networking fundraiser to raise money for the 2016 Health Recruitment and Exposure Program (HPREP) on October 10, 2015.

Other red flags include loss of interest in work, family or sex; overeating or loss of appetite; inability to concentrate or remember details; and disturbances in sleep.

If left untreated, the implications of depression in men can be substantial: Depression contributes to suicidal ideation, and men are nearly four to five times more likely to complete suicide attempts than women, largely because males choose to use more lethal methods.

Feinberg provides more than 60 percent of all Northwestern University research dollars.