Learn More About Situational Depression
Situational depression is not a formal diagnosable condition, but it describes adverse psychological reactions people may have to difficult life circumstances. The symptoms of situational depression can mimic those of major depressive disorder. Thankfully, all types of depression are treatable with therapy, medication, or both. Below you’ll find articles regarding different situations that can lead to depression.
Situational Depression Articles
More Articles About Situational Depression
Chronic Pain and Depression, Anxiety, and Mental Health
Chronic pain can have a huge impact on a person’s mental health, and in some cases, can lead to depression and anxiety. Learn more how to manage chronic pain here.
Stay-at-Home-Mom Depression: Symptoms & How to Cope
Stay-at-home-mom (SAHM) depression is common, but it’s not often talked about. In 2000, families with stay-at-home moms made up about 6-7% of the population. This number only seems to be rising since the pandemic. Ways to deal with stay-at-home-mom depression include self-care, physical movement, support, and changing pace and scenery. If SAHM depression persists, a doctor or therapist can help
Post Vacation Depression: What It Is & How to Cope
Post vacation depression happens three days to two weeks after a vacation where someone experiences varied symptoms of depression. They may feel a sense of relief to have made it home safely, but still have concurrent feelings of grief because life will return to routine. While you won’t always be able to avoid post vacation depression, you can manage it in healthy ways.