by Dr. Simone Ravicz, happify.com
Your mental health is just as important as your physical health when it comes to living a vital and fulfilling life. If you’re suffering from a mental health condition, get help understanding the facts, coping with symptoms and finding the right help.
Macaroni and cheese, chocolate chip cookies, fried chicken, ice cream—these are some of the foods women turn to for comfort when we're feeling emotionally strained, depleted or depressed.
Is it common to experience mood swings and depression during the years leading into menopause and immediately after?
by the Society for Women's Health Research
Mental health includes our emotional, psychological and social well-being and influences how we think, what we feel and how we act. It affects how we handle stress, relate to others and make choices.
The concept of "mental health" certainly isn't new, but it's only just beginning to be discussed. Unfortunately, it is still rarely discussed in minority communities, even though mental health issues are especially prevalent in some minority communities.
The holidays may look sparkly and magical, but for many women, the shimmering surface often belies feelings buried deep beneath: depression.
WEDNESDAY, Nov. 30, 2016 (HealthDay News)—Since her 2008 breakthrough role in the Disney Channel musical "Camp Rock," singer and actress Demi Lovato has released five best-selling albums and a slew of hit singles. Numerous music awards have followed, as has a stint as a judge on the TV megahit "The X Factor."
by Paul Denikin
MONDAY, Oct. 17, 2016 (HealthDay News)—About 25 percent of American children and teens experience cyberbullying, but there are ways parents can help their children, a criminology and bullying expert says.
WEDNESDAY, Sept. 28, 2016 (HealthDay News)—Women who believe they have a lot of hot flashes during the night may be more likely to experience mild depression during menopause, a new study suggests.
TUESDAY, Sept. 27, 2016 (HealthDay News)—Wary of the stigma of a mental health diagnosis and its toll on their careers, physicians often avoid getting help for depression and other mental illnesses, a new survey suggests.