The mind games phenomenon started with a few mind games players, who were able to see their own thoughts through a mirror, and then they could see their opponents thoughts through their own mirror.
The games, which began as an experiment, now have more than two million active users.
In a study published in the journal Psychological Science, researchers from the University of California, Berkeley, found that social games, such as mind games and social deduction, have a strong impact on cognition, mood and mood disorders, as well as depression.
“A recent study published by the American Psychological Association found that there is a correlation between games such as social deduction and anxiety and depression, and that playing mind games increases the risk of developing anxiety and mood disorder,” said co-author of the study, Phoebe C. Jones, PhD. Jones and her colleagues tested the impact of mind games on mood and anxiety, which they found to be associated with anxiety and depressive symptoms.
The researchers also found that mind games are linked to anxiety and the development of depression, as it is known that the brain processes thoughts differently when people play mind games.
Mind games have been used in traditional sports, as a form of social deduction.
While this study has been a success for social deduction games, Jones said it was important to test whether mind games would have similar effects on mental health.
According to the researchers, mind games can affect people’s mood and well-being, especially among women, people with psychiatric illnesses, those who are obese and those who suffer from depression.