Teenagers who usually pay more attention to sad faces have a higher risk of developing depression
Being Youngest In Class Increases The Risk Of Depression And Other Negative Outcomes Later In Life: Study
New study finds those youngest in a class are more likely to experience low educational achievement, substance misuse disorder, and depression in later life.
New study finds that body inflammation and release of the molecule histamine dampens the levels of a ‘feel-good hormone serotonin that plays a key role in staving off anxiety and depression.
New research reveals that physical activity not only reduces depressive symptoms but also increases the brain’s ability to change, which is necessary for adaptation and learning processes.
New research reveals that women who are extremely underweight and obese are likely to be at an increased risk of developing common mood disorders like depression and anxiety due to low levels of ‘feel-good’ neurosteroid allopregnanolone.
Depression, either before or during pregnancy, reduces the quality of mother-infant interaction at both eight weeks and 12 months after their babies were born.
A New study reveals that exercise is more effective than antidepressants and psychotherapy for depression in patients with coronary heart disease.
Researchers found that working long hours can be a risk factor for cardiovascular diseases and poor management practices can pose a greater risk for depression.
Researchers found that a single, one-hour treatment that involves breathing in a mixture of oxygen and nitrous oxide significantly improved symptoms in people with treatment-resistant depression.
Depression in youth, between the ages of 10 and 24 years, is both a leading cause of stress and a possible risk factor for future diseases and impairment.