Posted August 11, 2018 12:10:33When it comes to depression, it’s often argued that the genetic predisposition to depression is a biological one.
While the notion is true in the sense that genetic factors have a lot to do with a person’s susceptibility to depression (though it is more common in males than females), it’s also true that depression is also inherited.
A study conducted in the Netherlands showed that one in five people have some form of depression, with some people being affected by the disorder more than others.
The researchers were able to determine the genes responsible for depression in individuals, so that they could better understand its etiology.
Researchers from the University of Groningen and the Netherlands Institute of Psychiatry studied more than 2,200 people, including people with depression, to determine whether they had some form.
The study found that individuals who had at least one depressive episode in their lifetime were more than twice as likely to have a depressive disorder.
And, even more interestingly, those with a depressive episode were three times as likely as those without to have had a depressive diagnosis.
According to the researchers, depression is inherited.
People with depression are more likely to inherit the genetic susceptibility for the disorder, which may explain why they are at higher risk for developing depression.
The prevalence of depression has increased dramatically in recent years, and depression is now the leading cause of disability and death in the world.
It’s also the most common form of mental illness in the U.S. According to the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC), depression has the second highest prevalence among the conditions listed by the World Health Organization as a leading cause and disability in 2017.
The World Health organization has a goal of ending depression by 2030, and its mission statement is to reduce the world’s deaths from mental health disorders by one-third.
This is important, since the world is suffering from an enormous number of mental illnesses that are now causing an estimated 20,000 deaths a day.
The Dutch study, published in the journal NeuroImage, found that people with depressive episodes who were diagnosed with the disorder were three to four times more likely than people without to be diagnosed with depression.
While there was no difference in the prevalence of the disorder between those with and without depression, depression was more common among people with a history of depressive symptoms.
The authors suggest that this could be due to a “depression genetic architecture,” which means that people who have the disorder have an increased risk for depression.
According for example, a person with a genetic predispose to depression may have more depression symptoms than a person who has a genetic vulnerability, or vice versa.
This means that a person could be more prone to developing depression than a normal person, which could explain why depressive episodes have increased.
It is also possible that genetic predispositions for depression are inherited, but this is currently not known.
The findings also showed that depression may be hereditary, so this theory may not be supported.