The diagnosis of depression is based on symptoms, such as fatigue, feelings of worthlessness, depression and suicidal thoughts, the National Institutes of Health says.
If a person does not meet these criteria, the government advises people to seek help.
But if they have symptoms, symptoms are a sign that a person may have depression.
To find out whether you have the condition, researchers from the University of Toronto in Canada have developed a questionnaire that they say is accurate, easy to use and free of bias.
The questionnaire includes five key questions about your symptoms, which are listed in descending order: 1.
How often do you feel depressed?
Do you have symptoms of depression?
Do they cause you any distress or impairment in your life?
Do your symptoms make it hard for you to function at work, social or leisure activities?
Do other people find it hard to interact with you?
The results of the survey are presented in a video, which can be watched online at http://www.stargazer.com/videogames/video/index.php.
The video also contains some basic information about depression, including the symptom scores, which include a score for each symptom.
The researchers said they hope to have the questionnaire ready for the general public by early spring.
The survey is part of the World Health Organization’s Global Depression Survey, which is a collaboration between the U.S. National Institutes for Health and the University at Buffalo.
The World Health organization says the survey is the most comprehensive study of depression in the world.
The WHO report says about 25 million people in the U:a.m. to midnight are experiencing symptoms of a mental disorder.
They are experiencing one or more of the following: loss of interest in social activities, diminished ability to concentrate or concentrate on a task, impaired memory, mood swings, sleep disturbances and other disturbances.
People are also experiencing problems at work and in social relationships, including problems with relationships, family members, work and family responsibilities, and problems with family and friends.
About 7 percent of people in Canada are at risk for developing depression, according to the WHO.
The report says there is no single cause for depression, and that some symptoms may be due to genetic, biological, environmental or social factors.
The research suggests that a variety of factors may contribute to the risk of developing depression.
The most common factors that may be contributing to depression include age, gender, race/ethnicity, family history of depression and educational level.
But there are other reasons people may experience depression, the WHO says.
A diagnosis of major depression may not mean that someone has an immediate and severe depression but rather, that they may have symptoms that interfere with their normal functioning and lead to feelings of distress.
The severity of depression depends on the severity of the symptoms and how long they last.
If you are at high risk of depression, talk to your doctor or mental health professional about the possible causes.
You can also contact the Canadian Centre for Justice Statistics at 1-800-668-4204 or 1-877-947-0252.