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Rush hour congestion heading toward the Champlain bridge in Montreal. A new study shows the longer the commute behind the wheel, the less satisfied people are with their lives. Photo Credit: via Radio-Canada
By Marc Montgomery
Life is better in the car on the left. (Reuters//Peter Nicholls)
By Sonali Kohli
By Luisa D'Amato
The clock is ticking. Stopped traffic stretches out in front of you as far as the eye can see. You're going to be embarrassingly late for that 9 o'clock meeting.
Is it any wonder that your body would be screaming from stress — if it could talk?
Two different research studies on commuting came out this week. One says it's good for us, and the other says it isn't.
Commuters who are physically active are happier than commuters who don’t make time for exercise, according to Waterloo study
By Christine Bezruki, Faculty of Applied Health Sciences
The more time you spend getting to and from work, the less likely you are to be satisfied with life, says a new Waterloo study.
Researchers saw that the more time people spend commuting to and from work the less likely they are to be satisfied with life
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