The holiday season is a fun time of the year. Parties, celebrations, family, and friends. But also could be a time filled with sadness and anxiety.
Maybe you think: I hate Christmas! I'm The Grinch!
You're not The Grinch; you have Holiday Depression.
While it is true that depression can occur at any time of year, the reality is that during the months of November and December, stress and anxiety levels can cause people who are usually very happy to experience dissatisfaction or loneliness.
One factor that can trigger the Holiday Depression is social isolation.
Social isolation can lead to feelings of disconnection and loneliness. One of the best ways to deal with social isolation is to seek support from family, friends, partners, or someone you trust. You can even seek professional help from a mental health expert so that you can start working on recognizing where your feelings come from and developing effective solutions to overcome them.
Sadness and anxiety are personal feelings. Shopping, a lot of parties, family commitments, and a house full of guests may increase tension and blue sensation. Here are some other causes:
And the result of all these could be:
If you want to sing "All I want for Christmas is You" and feel amazing, follow these tips:
You can do it! Maybe almost we can sing together, "Jingle Bell."
Sports injuries are a risk whenever we engage in physical activity.
Prostate Cancer can affect men of all ages but is more common in those over 50.
Differences among three of the most common treatment options for breast cancer: Oncological Surgery, Radiation, and Chemotherapy.