Seasonal Affective Disorder, SAD, is a form of depression that’s linked to the seasons. Around 4-6% of people suffer from it around the world, and while many believe it’s a winter affliction, SAD can be just as devastating in the summer.
No one is immune to the issues relating to the mind, and in order to break the stigma surrounding mental health issues, some celebrities have opened up about their lives.
Catching up with loved ones during the holidays is great, but abnormal behavior could be a sign of a mental illness. Keeping yourself updated on mental disorder warning signs is the best way to help someone dealing with an internal illness.
Seasonal Affective Disorder, often interpreted as “wintertime blues,” is a common form of depression. See our answers to the most commonly asked questions about SAD to help understand this debilitating mental disorder.
Depression is one of the most common forms of mental illness in the United States, affecting nearly 7% of the adult population. It’s not unlikely that someone you care about struggles with depression. What if that person is your spouse or partner?
When it comes to mental illness, perception is often not reality. Even people who seem to have it all aren’t immune from the trials that mental illness presents. Supermodel Gisele Bündchen knows this firsthand.
Both sleeping and depression directly affect one another, making it integral that you do as much as you can to get a good night’s sleep even when depression is making it hard to get some shuteye. The way you sleep can both hurt and improve your battle with depression, which is why we’re going to explore sleeping tips that can improve your mood and help you manage your own depression.
Researchers in Japan have uncovered a new potential cause of depression that may aid in the development of new medications that better treat the mood disorder that affects over 300 million people worldwide.