People who danced just once in the past year were 62 percent more likely to report being in good health than those who hadn't, according to new research. Now, this was just a study using people's self-reported data, so researchers didn't prove a cause and effect.
But the health benefits of busting a move are undeniable: Aside from the obvious physical perks you get from breaking a sweat on the floor, dancing can also help boost your memory, prevent dementia, reduce depression, and even impress the ladies. (Studies show that women rate good dancers as more attractive, and make blind personality judgments based on how well you move.)
Artist: Bing Ji Ling
Song: Every1's a Winner
Album: Por Cada Nube
"When given the opportunity to raid the RAK vaults for tracks to cover, Hot Chocolate's material was our first port of call," Quinn Luke tells Rolling Stone....
I was feeling the Holiday Spirit and decided, let's bring back the Caption Contest ! As usual, I searched high and low for a Christmas photo to inspire you, so without further adieu, please give me your best caption to this photo. The winner will...
It's kind of like trick or treating, except it's for alcohol! Who's in?
If you've ever heard The Wassail Song, you've heard about this practice, even though you may not have realized it. A few hundred years ago, peasants used to...
We delved into the iPod's holiday selections today, and pulled out the highly irritating song by Elmo and Patsy, "Grandma Got Run Over by a Reindeer." It was originally recorded in 1979 but started getting seasonal radio airplay in the early...
Such a classy period for women. I could definitely use a break from all the skin.
10 Vintage Styles That Need to Come Back
Four years ago, Bob Dylan, who is Jewish, recorded a Christmas album.
It may be surprising to some that it was actually pretty good! And it inspired him to be involved in the creation of this video, which is amazing.
If you've never seen it...
Artist: Clara Moto
Song: Hedonic Treadmill
Album: Blue Distance
"'Hedonic Treadmill' describes the tendancy of people to adapt to good events - or bad - and then return to the same level of happiness," Clara Moto tells Rolling Stone. "In...