Home > Newsletters > Daily: Love or hate Earth Hour? > Daily Dose: This is why your vanilla or cinnamon flavoured e-cigarette is toxic > Health-in-Motion 13 September 2016 Why are we humans so curious? Why are we humans so curious, even in circumstances when we know that the outcome of our inquisitiveness may be unpleasant? It appears that we just can’t help ourselves. In experiments in which volunteers are presented with choices between uncertain and definite outcomes, disproportionate numbers of people are more likely to pick the former instead of the latter. Researchers have dubbed this the ‘Pandora effect’ and suggest that it shows that we have an inborn desire to resolve uncertainty even if we know that doing so may be detrimental. 0 More: Daily Dose: This is why your vanilla or cinnamon flavoured e-cigarette is toxicHealth-in-Motion advertisement Other news Sex Can you masturbate too much? Medical What is the deadly Nipah virus? News #Health24 ICYMI: Haemorrhoid cream for puffy eyes; 15-year-old getting nude pics; and how many people smoke around the world Lifestyle These are the 6 best tips to stay super healthy during flu season Toddler miraculously survives after being born with brain outside skull News Woman left paralysed after completing half-marathon From our sponsors Win a R1 500 hamper with Alpecin Hypertension Consumer Fact Sheet Understanding diabetes self-management WIN a R2000 Skin Renewal voucher! Live healthier Mental health & your work » How open are you about mental illness in the workplace? Mental health in the workplace – what you can do to help If you know that one of your colleagues suffers from a mental illness, would you be able to help them at work? Maligay Govender offers some helpful mental health "first aid" tips. Sleep & You » Sleep vs. no sleep Diagnosis of insomnia 6 things that are sabotaging your sleep Kick these shut-eye killers to the kerb and make your whole life better – overnight.