Published on in Vol 1, No 2 (2012): Jul-Dec

Born to Yawn? Understanding Yawning as a Warning of the Rise in Cortisol Levels: Randomized Trial

Born to Yawn? Understanding Yawning as a Warning of the Rise in Cortisol Levels: Randomized Trial

Born to Yawn? Understanding Yawning as a Warning of the Rise in Cortisol Levels: Randomized Trial

Authors of this article:

Simon BN Thompson 1 ;   Phil Bishop 2

Journals

  1. Erkoyun H, Beckmann Y, Bülbül N, İncesu T, Kanat N, Ertekin C. Spontaneous yawning in patients with multiple sclerosis: A polygraphic study. Multiple Sclerosis and Related Disorders 2017;17:179 View
  2. Thompson S. Yawning, fatigue, and cortisol: Expanding the Thompson Cortisol Hypothesis. Medical Hypotheses 2014;83(4):494 View
  3. Palagi E, Celeghin A, Tamietto M, Winkielman P, Norscia I. The neuroethology of spontaneous mimicry and emotional contagion in human and non-human animals. Neuroscience & Biobehavioral Reviews 2020;111:149 View
  4. Woldeamanuel Y, Sanjanwala B, Cowan R. Endogenous glucocorticoids may serve as biomarkers for migraine chronification. Therapeutic Advances in Chronic Disease 2020;11:204062232093979 View
  5. Eldakar O, Tartar J, Garcia D, Ramirez V, Dauzonne M, Armani Y, Gallup A. Acute Physical Stress Modulates the Temporal Expression of Self-Reported Contagious Yawning in Humans. Adaptive Human Behavior and Physiology 2017;3(2):156 View
  6. Norscia I, Agostini L, Moroni A, Caselli M, Micheletti-Cremasco M, Vardé C, Palagi E. Yawning Is More Contagious in Pregnant Than Nulliparous Women. Human Nature 2021;32(2):301 View