Young doctors who are in training have "unacceptably high" rates of depression, a new study reported.
Depression and anxiety are one of the most common and serious mental health problems. Both these conditions can cause serious damage when left to its own device. Even though there are multitude of treatments for both the mental conditions, they are extremely disruptive and their effectiveness varies from person to person. However, a highly surprising research recommended that small doses of hallucinogenic drugs can actually be used for the treatment of these diseases
Study suggests living with noise pollution can make you a patient of depression.
A recent study shows that being lonely may actually be a health risk and can even amplify a person’s risk of premature death
Do you have more than 300 friends on Facebook? then you are at an heightened risk for depression.
Optimism is associated with not only positive moods and self confidence but also vitality, mental and physical and freedom from anxiety. This is the reason why the importance of optimism cannot be ignored
One in five New Yorkers deals with mental health issues, a new report concluded.
A good news for all the expecting ladies as they can kick off their day with a chirp and never-ending hope and can shun depression in no time!
When your sleep is interrupted, it is much likely to affect your mood and general well being than less sleep says a recent study
Paediatricians and climatologists point out that climate change is affecting children, and needs to be addressed.
An unhappy environment makes unhappy people, according to a new study.
Surgical patients who experienced "accidental awareness during general anesthesia" can be scarred for life, a new study found.
Group mindfulness treatment was as effective as individual cognitive behavioral therapy for patients with depression and anxiety, a new study reported.
A new study reported that children who experienced emotional problems have an increased risk of unemployment during young adulthood.
Feeling tired, annoyed or downtrodden can increase the risk of heart condition by 36 percent, according to a new study.
Researchers from the University of Sheffield School of Health and Related Research (ScHARR) are today making a series of recommendations for NHS mental health trusts to change the way they collect and use patient feedback to improve the quality of care for inpatients.