Depression is a medical diagnosis and is often treated as a mental illness.
But it’s a very different diagnosis than other disorders like anxiety, bipolar disorder or PTSD.
The difference is that depression is a real illness that affects everyone, and the treatments often work.
There are two main types of depression.
In the first category, depression is marked by feelings of hopelessness or hopelessness in one or both of the following areas: your outlook on life and how you see yourself; your ability to relate to others; your feelings of worthlessness or lack of worth in the world; your inability to make meaningful choices; and feelings of helplessness or being helpless in relationships.
These feelings can be felt in a variety of ways.
For example, your thoughts may be about how you don’t want to be loved, whether you’re being selfish, or whether you have feelings of emptiness or emptiness.
These thoughts can cause you to become depressed.
Depression in people with mental illness is treated differently.
Many of the symptoms of depression can be treated with medication or therapy, and they can also be treated through other treatment approaches.
Depression is often confused with anxiety or post-traumatic stress disorder, both of which are disorders of the mind.
They can be difficult to diagnose, especially in people who don’t have other symptoms.
What is depression?
Depression is an illness that’s caused by a biological or psychological abnormality, such as a physical illness or medical condition.
The cause of depression is not known.
Some symptoms of depressive disorder include: depression, feelings of sadness or hopeless or hopeless mood, loss of interest in activities or things, thoughts of death, or thoughts of suicide, which can cause physical symptoms like weakness or fatigue.