What loneliness is doing to our brains and bodies

“The amount of time we spend during the day listening to other people — it has been cut in half in the past 100 years. And we used to make it a priority. You could work really hard during the day, but there was always that time where you sat down and you talked to people. … It's this gradual eroding of our opportunities, our experiences with other people, that has led us to where we are right now,” says Turhan Canli, neuroscience professor at the State University of New York at Stony Brook. Photo by Shutterstock.

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