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The answer appears to be ‘yes’ according to a study by Narr et al. (2017). They find that: Close friendship strength in midadolescence predicted relative increases in self-worth and decreases in anxiety and depressive symptoms by early adulthood. Affiliation preference by the broader peer group, in contrast, predicted higher social anxiety by early adulthood. Results […]
Original Article: Is being popular bad for your mental health?NEXT ARTICLE
Neurology - Central Nervous System (CNS)
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