The World Health Organization (WHO) has published a new study that shows that a social distance can decrease stress and reduce anxiety in young children.
The new study is the first to look at the effects of social distances in children aged 3-5 years old.
Researchers found that children who were separated from their mothers or peers in a small room were less likely to experience anxiety, and that the social distance reduced the amount of time they spent in distress.
The researchers suggest that social distanced children are less likely than other children to develop symptoms of autism spectrum disorders (ASD) and other mental health problems.
The study was published in the journal Developmental Psychology.
The research was conducted at the University of Colorado Denver and the University Health Network in the US, in collaboration with the University Medical Center in Groningen in the Netherlands.
The report states that the research found that the distancing caused children to have lower levels of cortisol and anxiety hormones, which is linked to a reduction in the release of cortisol.
It also showed that children’s cortisol levels were reduced when their social distance was reduced.
The findings could help scientists understand how social distention affects anxiety in later life.
The scientists suggest that children and adolescents who have a social distance from their peers are less able to cope with stress, and are more likely to become depressed.
The authors state that distancing could help children overcome these negative feelings and have a better quality of life.