Sweetened beverages, particularly "diet" ones, may significantly increase your risk of depression, while coffee may slightly lower it, according to a study conducted by researchers from the National Institutes of Health and due to be presented at the American Academy of Neurology's 65th Annual Meeting in March.
Depression has long been known as a health destroyer. Studies now show that it also weakens bones and can lead to osteoporosis.
Observational studies have linked depression to vitamin deficiency. A new trial in Australian and New Zealand Journal of Psychiatry confirmed that vitamin d indeed help relieve severity of depression.
When most people believe they are experiencing symptoms of depression the first thing they do is run to the doctors office, hoping to be prescribed a pharmaceutical that will magically cure all of their symptoms and make them happy again.
Science is finally starting to catch up with what many health-conscious people have long suspected: the strong link between the foods we eat and the likelihood of developing depressionz
Members of the Depression Industrial Complex (DIC) are still saying that their wonderful and effective antidepressant medication can treat your symptoms and wrestle your depression to the ground
Monday, March 02, 2009 by: Sheryl Walters, citizen journalist
(NaturalNews) For a person with depression and anxiety, exercise may seem like something that is hard to include in an already difficult life. Depression often results in a lack of energy and increased feelings of tiredness, so the thought of getting ready, out the door, and exercising might seem overwhelming. However, exercise has been proven to be beneficial to mood and to help ease the symptoms of depression.
Saturday, February 14, 2009
The cause of neck pain is not just physical, doctors in Germany have shown. They say that psychological distress -- particularly depression and anxiety -- are closely linked to persistent neck pain.
When people with neck pain seek treatment, Dr. Martin Scherer told Reuters Health, "for successful long-term results, it is essential to consider psychosocial factors and to include them into therapeutic strategies."