Seasonal depression

Seasonal depression, also known as seasonal affective disorder (SAD), is a type of depression that occurs at the same time each year..

Seasonal depression is more common in women than men.

Seasonal depression is most common in people between the ages of 18 and 30.

The most common symptom of seasonal depression is a persistent low mood. Other symptoms include fatigue, anxiety, irritability, sleep problems, and weight gain.

Seasonal depression is thought to be caused by a combination of genetic and environmental factors.

The main environmental factor thought to contribute to seasonal depression is reduced sunlight exposure during the winter months.

Seasonal depression is treated with a combination of light therapy, antidepressants, and psychotherapy.

Light therapy is the most common treatment for seasonal depression. It involves sitting in front of a special light box for 30 minutes each day.

Antidepressants are often used to treat seasonal depression in people who do not respond to light therapy.

Seasonal depression can be a serious condition that significantly impacts a person’s quality of life.

Treatment options include light therapy, medication, and counseling. Some people may also find relief with supplements such as vitamin D or omega-3 fatty acids.

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