As you get older, there are some things that just can’t be avoided. In fact, getting older in itself is inevitable, no matter how hard you try to turn back the hands of time. But depression doesn’t have to be included in that list of “to be expected” as you age. However, older adults are at an increased risk for experiencing depression.
Over the last year or so, mental health has become a rapidly popular topic among mainstream media and day-to-day conversation alike. Many have said the “silver lining” of the pandemic has been bringing into focus
More than a year after shelter-in-place orders rolled out across North Texas, life as you knew it pre-COVID may be starting to take shape again. But what if you're facing hesitation to get back out there? There's a term for that uneasiness: "cave syndrome."
Can having COVID-19 be a risk factor for developing a new mental health disorder? According to a recent study published in the Lancet Journal of Psychiatry, possibly so.
While we're all eager to get back to "normal" during the pandemic, it may be giving rise to a unique form of anxiety: high-functioning anxiety.
High-functioning depression may sound like a bit of a misnomer, especially if you have a certain idea of what depression looks or feels like. Likewise, if you’re suffering from high-functioning depression, you may not even realize it because you may not realize you have classic symptoms of depression. But there’s some debate if high-functioning depression is an actual diagnosis or not.
Let’s face it — the past year has been anything but calm, so, let’s take a look at some simple ways to help you manage stress.
When tragedy strikes, whether it involves your family or a larger situation like the recent riot that took place at the United States Capitol building in Washington, D.C., it can often be hard to determine
Last year will be remembered for many things, with the pandemic chief among them and still living large in our collective memories. And while the COVID-19 vaccine gives us reason for hope and a brighter
The holidays bring visions of cheer for many, but for others, the end of the year feels anything but merry. The approach of the holiday season may cause periodic feelings of the winter blues for