Anxiety and Depression

As adults, we believe we should be resilient, independent, and in charge of our lives. Several adults put off seeking out any form of emotional support. These beliefs will unavoidably influence your emotional health and relationships when times are tough. The pressure of managing your emotions and physical symptoms while receiving little or no help from others

A prolonged sense of sadness and loss of interest are symptoms of depression, a mood illness. Clinical depression, also known as major depressive disorder, affects how you feel, think, and behave and can cause several emotional and physical issues. You can find it difficult to carry out your regular daily tasks, and you might occasionally think life isn't worth living. Depression can be more complex than a simple case of the blues; it's not a sign of weakness, and you can't suddenly "snap out" of it.

Depression entails sadness, tears, emptiness, or a sense of helplessness. irrational behaviour, irritation, or frustration, especially about trivial issues; loss of enjoyment or interest in most everyday activities, including sex, hobbies, and sports; sleep disorders, such as insomnia or excessive sleeping Due to fatigue and a lack of energy, even simple tasks require more effort.

We all experience anxiety, worry, and fear occasionally. These may be appropriate reactions to circumstances. You might be concerned about a job interview or timely bill payment, for instance. Your awareness of hazards and what to do in a challenging or risky circumstance can be influenced by these feelings. 'Fight or flight' describes this response.

Adrenaline and cortisol, two stress hormones, are released by your brain in response to a threat or danger. These hormones create physical signs of worry, even if the threat is unfounded. Your body will often revert to normal once the dangerous circumstance has ended.

Anxiety symptoms might include racing thoughts, excessive overthinking, trouble focusing, feelings of dread, panic, or "impending doom," irritability, increased vigilance, trouble sleeping, changes in appetite, and dissociation.

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