A new study published last week in the journal Nature dispels the widely held gender stereotype that women are more emotional than men.
Researchers from the University of Michigan and Purdue University followed 142 men and women over 75 days and tracked their daily positive and negative emotions. Each night during the study period, participants would complete a 20-minute online survey that assessed their feelings. They found that men and women's emotional stability and fluctuations are "clearly, consistently and unmistakably more similar than they are different," said Adriene Beltz, an assistant professor of psychology at the University of Michigan and the study's lead author.
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