|Filed Under:||Mental Health / Depression|
|Posts on Regator:||4779|
|Posts / Week:||9.9|
|Archived Since:||February 24, 2008|
A photo of a sad orphaned gorilla and a comforting human raises numerous questions about what other animals think and feel and the emotions shared in human-animal relationships.
In a 16-year study, more than 11,000 people were followed as they married and divorced. Here’s what happened to their health, life satisfaction, and depression.
We don’t know the depth of people’s suffering, the silent struggles they daily endure, their intimate familiarity with despair, and their sudden fervent desire to die.
Asking for help is tough. But there are some good reasons why you should do it anyway.
Bipolar Disorder is as Malignant as Cancer, says Robert Post
Start treating yourself like you’d treat a good friend and separating who you are from what happens to you with these 4 steps
Passive thoughts of suicide should alert every therapist to the possibility that darkness is looming.
What not to say to someone with depression.
"I just feel like I’m drowning in myself."
Asking for help is tough. Knowing what to say makes it a little easier.
Can positive psychology researchers really measure happiness? Here are five ways they try. And some of the surprising and interesting findings that come from measuring happiness.
Have your heard warnings about "13 Reasons Why?" Get the basics about how clinical depression is diagnosed.
What might have been happening inside the rock star's mind.
Scores of pregnant and postpartum women continue to suffer in silence and wonder if letting someone know will make things better or worse.
Does mental illness in one person create anger and resentment in your other family members?
Reflections on suicide, celebrity, and selfishness
If you had real friends, some people say, you wouldn’t need a therapist. Is psychotherapy really just a substitute for friendship or is there more to it?
The title above alludes to a really tricky question. And a complicated one, too. For the answer to this two-part inquiry is, well, “Yes” and “Yes.”
It seems counterintuitive: sadness in the spring as flowers bloom and temperatures rise.
Controlling your breath can open the space that allows you to control your mood without any conscious effort on your part.