Exercise has been proven to help improve and prevent a variety of physical health issues, but can it really improve your mental health? We will explore this connection and feature some tips to get started…
For those struggling with depression, it can sometimes be helpful to undertake projects that assist you in clearing your mind and centering your life. Here’s why do-it-yourself projects for depression management can go a long way.
How to Maintain Healthy Boundaries with Clients Understanding boundaries is an important step to achieving physical and emotional health. They can empower you, protect your self-esteem, and lead to healthy relationships in your personal and professional life. Boundaries are limits or rules that help us understand what is safe and permissible, when dealing with other…
Seasonal depression, also known as seasonal affective disorder (SAD), is often unfairly perceived as just “feeling down” during the the times of year when temperatures drop and the days grow shorter. But in reality, it is a subset of clinical depression that has been long been observed by mental health professionals, making its first appearance in scientific literature in the mid-19th century.
If you are a addicted to drugs or alcohol, it’s common to find yourself focusing on negative feelings and self-loathing. These dark feelings can make it hard to look at your life and take the appropriate steps you need to regain your life back from substance abuse.
Addiction to drugs and alcohol and post-traumatic stress disorder are issues that nobody should have to go through alone. If your spouse is struggling with addiction, PTSD, or both, here are some things you can do to support them as they recover.
Here are some of the many ways in which group therapy can help enhance treatment for those experiencing PTSD symptoms.
Depression may manifest itself through insomnia, shifting/extreme moods, or even health or emotional instability. Here’s how you can shift your focus outward and upward, changing your outlook for the better.
Seasonal affective disorder, or SAD, is a mental health concern that affects between 1 and 10 percent of adults in the United States. Despite having a reputation as a “less serious” form of depression, SAD can have a serious effect on your life.
While your days of military or civil service may be over, your body still needs activity. Working your body keeps your mind sharp and improves your mood. Here are some exercises to boost your energy and fitness levels.