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Apps for meditating

Meditation not only reduces stress and anxiety, it can change your brain in as little as 8 weeks. A Harvard neuroscientist found that daily meditation can help you focus, make better decisions and sleep better. In this Tech Minute, CNET's Sharon Profis has three apps to help you get in the right frame of mind.

By June 19, 2015


Meditation can make you miserable, psychologist says

Technically Incorrect: Meditation and mindfulness may be milestones on the road to bliss, but you may also end up in a ditch of despair, says a brain expert.

By May 24, 2015


Meditation podcasts to help you relieve stress

We all face stress in our daily lives, but these podcasts can teach you how to calm your mind and body.

By July 3, 2014


I survived Camp Nerd Fitness, zombie dog and all

For four days this month, CNET's Michael Franco took part in a different kind of camp for adults. He came back changed -- and not just because he was turned into a zombie.

By October 19, 2015


10-deal Tuesday: Free Pi, cheap K.I.T.T. and lots more!

From the Cheapskate: It's my birthday, so I'm celebrating with a ridiculous number of deals. It's almost better than cake!

By October 13, 2015


Curious moose plays around with a friendly drone

The conflict between wildlife and drones enjoys a peaceful respite as a moose has fun goofing around with a drone.

By October 6, 2015


Buddhify 2 brings mindfulness meditation to iOS

This excellent app helps beginners learn how (and why) to adopt this importance practice, which can help both mental and physical health.

By January 13, 2014


How to watch 'Doctor Who' in the best order

Infographic: What's the best (read: kind of timey-wimey) order for watching the new "Doctor Who" and its recent spin-offs? We lay it out for you. Plus, every "Who" prequel and extra you should see.

By September 18, 2015


'Zoolander 2' trailer features, wait, Stephen Hawking?

The remarkably scientific trailer for the "Zoolander" sequel brings science to the forefront.

By August 2, 2015


Hormones may be partners in crime for unethical behavior

A new study claims that naughty behavior like fraud, cheating and lying could be predicted and reinforced by a rise in hormones such as testosterone and cortisol.

By July 29, 2015