Types of depression


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Types of depression

Types of depression

Types of depression

Mild to moderate depression:

Mild to moderate depression is the most common type of depression.  In mild depression, rather than feeling depressed, its symptoms disrupt your daily life and take you away from happiness and motivation.  These symptoms are exacerbated in moderate depression and can lead to decreased self-esteem and self-esteem.

major depression:

Severe depression is less common than mild to moderate depression and is usually characterized by severe and relentless symptoms.  If left untreated, major depression usually lasts for about six months.  Some people experience only one part of depression in their lifetime, but major depression can be a recurring complication.

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Abnormal or atypical depression:

Atypical depression is a common subset of major depression with a specific symptom pattern.  Contrary to the name of this type of (unusual) depression, the process of treating unusual depression is simpler and more common than other depressions, so identifying it can be helpful.  People with atypical depression experience temporary mood swings in response to positive events, such as after receiving good news or while with friends.  Other symptoms of atypical depression include weight gain, increased appetite, excessive sleep, heaviness in the arms and legs, and sensitivity to a negative response.

Seasonal Affective Disorder (SAD):

For some people, reduced winter hours may lead to some form of depression.  You may also experience unexplained grief, insomnia, and overweight in the winter or summer.  However, you may be fine in other seasons.  In this case, you may have seasonal affective disorder or seasonal depression. SAD affects about 1% to 2% of the population, especially women and young people.  SAD can make you look completely different in a season: a person who is frustrated, sad, stressed or stressed out and not interested in the friends or activities you usually like.  SAD usually begins in the fall or winter, when the days get shorter and last until the longer, brighter days of spring.

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