Depression Causes

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Depression is a condition of general emotional dejection and withdrawal. Also known as a common but serious mood disorder. Many people get depression. Depression has effected around 350 million people. Depression has certain signs and symptoms on people. Depression can sometimes be treated with medicine but this will not cure your depression in most cases. There are also different types of depression. Depression has also developed differently over the years. There are five other types of depression people may have that is triggered by the main cause of depression. Persistent depressive disorder which is a depressed mood that a person has for about two years. Perinatal depression is another type of depression pregnant woman go through. Typically, …show more content…
This is not as severe as depression but your mood may be severe. Persistent depressive disorder is known to come and go whenever. You may get it one year and it won’t be that bad and then another year its worse. The symptoms are like depression but with this you have excessive anger at any given time. The causes may be caused from traits you have inherited or a life event may have triggered it. They recommend medication or talk therapy for treatment. The medication for this is usually called anti-depressants which prevents or elevates the mood of the person. Examples of the medication are Amoxipine, Doxepin, and many others.
Prenatal depression is a type of depression pregnant women get. Many people refer to this as postpartum depression. This is triggered by having a child. It’s treated by a physician. It only stays mid-term. Between 15 to 20 percent of all women experience some sort of anxiety or depression in their pregnancies. But the prenatal stage affects 10 to 20 percent of women. Examples of this would be the woman crying or feeling fatigue loss of fetal attachment or poor fetal
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When I got home I pulled the blinds down in my room so I couldn’t see out my window and took some sedatives to sleep. I so desperately wanted to escape.
They weren’t like the fleeting shadows you sometimes see out of the corner of your eye that turn out to be nothing. They didn’t disappear as soon as I focused on them, but stayed fixed in their position and were as real as if a person was standing in front of me. It wasn’t until later that I realised and accepted they were visual hallucinations.
I don’t really know how it happened, but I ended up in a covering psychiatrist’s office with her giving me the option of going to hospital as a voluntary patient and if I refused then she said she would hold me under the mental health act. So I agreed to be admitted into hospital for the third time. “(My experience with depression, Sally Buchanan-Hagen,

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