Home > Newsletters > Daily: Love or hate Earth Hour? > Daily Dose: The 10 best yoga poses for men > Health-in-Motion 05 August 2016 Moving to a new home Moving to a new home, whether it’s for a new job or to be closer to better schools is something many South African families do on a regular basis. It may not be the best thing for our children, however. A new American study has discovered that regular residential moves can be detrimental to their social and academic development. With each family migration, young kids tend to experience a drop in social skills as well as math and reading abilities, while the risk of behavioural and emotional problems increases. 0 More: Daily Dose: The 10 best yoga poses for menHealth-in-Motion advertisement Other news Medical SA's hungry children could have this problem later on News Is almond milk good for you? Medical This man recognised and treated his own heart attack Medical 5 home remedies for fungal infections News Is this new ‘triple pill’ the answer to high blood pressure? Medical New medication approved for multidrug-resistant HIV From our sponsors Managing diabetes in the workplace Back-to-school with diabetes Live healthier Effects on your brain? » 5 ways to get more seafood into your diet Mercury in fish may raise ALS risk Is it bad for your brain if you literally never eat fish? Calling all grown-ass picky eaters! Eeewwww! » ‘Why is my cough worse at night?’ SEE: When you cough, this is what happens to your body Can you get sick if someone coughs on you? The fine saliva mist emitted by a cough remains suspended in the air for up to 10 minutes.