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    Depression Health Center

    News and Features Related to Depression

    1. Depression: Are You Honest With Your Doctor?

      When you're depressed, everything can seem difficult -- getting out of bed, going to work, even talking with your doctor or psychiatrist. You may not be sure how depression treatment -- or anything -- can possibly make you feel better. Can talking about how you're feeling really help? And if you tak

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    2. What to Do When Your Depression Treatment Isn't Working

      You've been going to therapy, taking your antidepressants as directed, and following all of your doctor's advice. But you still don't feel like your old self. What's taking so long? It can be frustrating to wait for your depression treatment to start to work. Be patient, but not passive, when managi

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    3. Making the Most of Depression Support Groups

      When you're depressed, it's common to withdraw from friends and family. This can make you feel isolated and alone -- but you are not. Depression just makes you feel like you are. The CDC reports that 1 in 10 U.S. adults is depressed. Treatment for depression often involves medication, therapy, and h

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    4. Cognitive Therapy for Depression

      Almost everyone has dark thoughts when his or her mood is bad. With depression, though, the thoughts can be extremely negative. They can also take over and distort your view of reality. Cognitive therapy can be an effective way to defuse those thoughts. When used for depression, cognitive therapy pr

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    5. Depression Linked to Peripheral Artery Disease

      April 20, 2012 -- Depression may increase the risk for peripheral artery disease (PAD), which commonly results from narrowed leg arteries, a new study suggests. The study results "demonstrate that there is an association between depression and PAD," says researcher S. Marlene Grenon, MD. She is an a

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    6. Can Antidepressants Work for Me?

      How effective are antidepressants? That's a question that many people with depression have asked -- and research suggests that the answers aren't simple. It's a question that's relevant to millions. About one in 10 Americans takes an antidepressant, now the most commonly prescribed type of drug in t

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    7. Exercise for Depression: How It Helps

      Five years ago, after ending a long-term relationship, Anita became seriously depressed. It benched the once-physically active writer, who asked that her last name be withheld to protect her privacy. She stopped running and began gaining weight and falling out of shape. It was not the first time she

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    8. Blood Test May Help Diagnose Depression

      Feb. 3, 2012 -- Researchers say they have developed a blood test that may reliably detect depression. If the test continues to perform well in studies, experts say it could become one of the first objective ways to look for depression, which affects nearly 1 in 10 American adults. “Psychiatry is a f

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    9. Tempted to Quit Antidepressants?

      Antidepressants are designed to boost mood and relieve sadness, but for some patients, their side effects fuel another emotion: frustration. Just ask Maryland resident Jane Niziol. Her doctor prescribed Paxil after a difficult breakup left her feeling depressed and overwhelmed. Niziol recalls the me

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    10. Too Much Overtime May Raise Depression Risk

      Jan. 25, 2012 -- Working 11-hour days may seem the norm in this economy, but regularly logging long hours can more than double a worker’s risk of depression. People who routinely put in more than 11-hour days more than double their chances of major depression, compared to employees who typically wor

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