Loneliness is a complex problem of epidemic proportions, affecting millions from all walks of life.
Verified by Psychology Today
Living Through Depression
Susan Noonan MD
How to stay interested in your life when depressed. One way is to stay curious!
Taking care of yourself is not a luxury item.
Being alone at the holidays can bring a tsunami of sadness.
Do you stay stuck in hell or take steps to keep going through it?
Don’t let depression steal your personal dignity!
Does having access to the best resources prevent a mood disorder?
Be a member of your own treatment team.
What it takes to not give up - the pros and cons of just staying in the game
Does mental illness in one person create anger and resentment in your other family members?
Grieve the losses you experience with depression and you will be better able to move on.
Is making your bed important? The navy seals seem to think so!
When the winds of depression come, you can do nothing or alter your course.
An experience in resilience, in not giving up.
Knowing about something is much different than being able to do it consistently.
Researchers found a biologic link between your genes and PMDD (premenstrual dysphoric disorder)
The impact of bipolar disorder on our physical health
Curled up on the couch missing out on the season’s activities when others are out celebrating?
How to deal with the “storms” in your head when two extremes collide
Overwhelmed by the thought of the upcoming holidays?
Not all health-related information on the internet is accurate.
Don’t Get Discouraged And Jump Into The Treatment-Resistant Pool Too Soon
Do you feel powerless when you see the need and can’t help
Avoid this mindless cliché that can have double meaning in depression!
Do you let everyone in on your diagnosis?
Sometimes it’s easier to believe the faulty logic of these thoughts – don’t!
Sometimes it feels safer to stay in the comfort zone of depression rather than risk the new territory of wellness.
Maybe “you are what you eat” is not just an old wives tale?
I turn to an amazing person for guidance when difficult things happen.
Curled up in a corner, crumbled in defeat? Or able to move on after disappointment?
Are you caught in the trap of information overload when bad things happen?
Susan J. Noonan, MD, is a physician, patient, and the author of Managing Your Depression: What You Can Do To Feel Better, and When Someone You Know Has Depression: Words to Say and Things to Do.