Posted February 11, 2018 11:27:54It’s been a month since I left for work and it’s still hard to wrap my head around the idea that I’ve been diagnosed with depression.
It’s a condition that affects everyone, and the symptoms can range from being tired to feeling like you can’t get anything done, but I’m not the only one experiencing the debilitating symptoms.
I’m one of many people who have been diagnosed, and it has been an incredible experience.
Depression is one of the most misunderstood illnesses, and many people have no idea how to best tackle the condition, or what it’s like to live with it.
While I’m certain that depression can have serious physical and psychological impacts, it’s also one of our most challenging issues.
In this article, we’ll break down what depression is and how to treat it.
We’ll also take a look at how to help those with depression, how to cope with the mental and physical effects, and how it can be helped if you’re experiencing a depressive episode.
What is depression?
Depression is a mental disorder that affects millions of people around the world.
According to the World Health Organization (WHO), depression affects an estimated 7.6 billion people worldwide.
It affects how people feel and the way they think about the world, and can have a range of symptoms, including:Feeling down or upset with yourself, feeling disconnected from others, not feeling well, not wanting to be around others, or feeling angry, depressed, irritable, or hopeless about your life.
Symptoms can include:Depression can be treated with antidepressants or a combination of antidepressants and psychotherapy, or it can occur in a combination.
It can also be caused by a number of things:In general, people who suffer from depression tend to be those who are struggling with a number or range of other mental health problems, including anxiety, anxiety disorders, bipolar disorder, and schizophrenia.
They may also suffer from chronic pain, addiction, mental health issues such as depression, PTSD, post-traumatic stress disorder, eating disorders, and substance abuse.
In a nutshell, depression is a psychological disorder that can affect everyone, but for some, it can also affect their physical health.
What are the symptoms?
Depression can be a severe mood disturbance that can make it difficult for you to do your job, to get around or to socialise, to sleep, to concentrate, and to function at work.
Depression can also make it hard to get a job and can affect your ability to have children or relationships.
Depression may be particularly difficult for women and young people because they tend to have higher rates of depression.
The most common symptoms of a depressive disorder are:Tired or tired of your job or the things you do, such as working too hard, getting too little sleep, not being able to concentrate or be creative, or not being good enough in your work or relationshipsFeeling unwell or depressed, and having trouble concentrating and sleeping at night or during the dayFeeling irritable or moody or having difficulty sleeping or feeling depressed at work or in your social or family relationships, and not being at home or in relationships for a long timeSymptoms of a depressed episode can include changes in mood, thoughts, and behaviour, including feelings of emptiness, hopelessness, anxiety, hopeless feelings, depression, and other mental and emotional symptoms.
Symptom severity can vary depending on how much you’re affected.
Symptoms can also include feelings of shame, guilt, and a lack of self-esteem, while you may feel disconnected or lonely.
Sympatics may have other mental or physical health problems including:Physical health problems include headaches, dizziness, nausea, and shortness of breath.
Itching, aching muscles, and muscle cramps can be symptoms of mood changes.
Depression or anxiety can also cause fatigue and loss of energy.
Diagnosis depression is easy.
There are two main tests for depression: a depression scale and the Diagnostic and Statistical Manual of Mental Disorders (DSM-IV).
Depression is often seen as a symptom of anxiety, which is an anxiety disorder that causes the body to be stressed.
A person who has been diagnosed as having depression has an anxiety problem.
If you have depression and anxiety, you’ll need to take the Depression and Anxiety Test to be checked.
Your GP will also test you for a depression diagnosis.
They’ll ask you about any recent problems, such a work or relationship issues, family members who may be affected by depression, or any past events that you may have been affected by.
You can also give your GP a list of all your medications, if you have any.
The medication you’re prescribed is tested for to make sure it’s safe for you and your loved ones.
What do you need to know about depression?
The most important thing you need do when you’re diagnosed is to get the right treatment for depression.
Depression isn’t just a problem of feeling depressed or feeling unwell, but also of feeling