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Teens who don't date are less depressed
by Rebecca Ayer
University of Georgia Translate This Article
6 September 2019
On 6 September 2019 University of Georgia reported:
Dating, especially during the teenage years, is thought to be an important way for young people to build self-identity, develop social skills, learn about other people, and grow emotionally. Yet new research from the University of Georgia [U.S.] has found that not dating can be an equally beneficial choice for teens. And in some ways, these teens fared even better.
Global Good News service views this news as a sign of rising positivity in the field of health, documenting the growth of life-supporting, evolutionary trends.
The study, published online in The Journal of School Health, found that adolescents who were not in romantic relationships during middle and high school had good social skills and low depression, and fared better or equal to peers who dated.
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