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Depression. Anyone Experienced It?  
User currently onlineSESGDL From United States of America, joined Jan 2001, 3464 posts, RR: 10
Posted (8 years 1 month 2 weeks 6 days ago) and read 2150 times:

I've suffered from depression since I was 12/13 years old. I'm 19 now, and still suffer from it. Sometimes things are okay, and a lot of times they're not. I've taken medications, gone to therapy, the works, yet nothing has worked for more than a few months. I just wanted to discuss what it's like for others who have/have had depression or those who haven't at all, and what they think about it, and what has worked and hasn't worked for you.

Jeremy

77 replies: All unread, showing first 25:
 
User currently offlineSATX From United States of America, joined Apr 2005, 2840 posts, RR: 7
Reply 1, posted (8 years 1 month 2 weeks 5 days 23 hours ago) and read 2145 times:

I'm a far-left liberal living in Texas. You'd better believe I've been depressed. Big grin

Yeah, it gets better. Then it gets worse again. That's how life is. If nothing works, try something else. Try something you never thought you'd do. Go visit the world, see how other people think and get another perspective on life. Try to overcome your fears. Try to let things roll off your back and don't assume that the only way to beat depression is to become some sort of 24/7 happy-go-lucky type. There are events in life that are not supposed to be happy or fun. They can be terrible and depressing and sometimes that's perfectly normal. Just don't let yourself get caught up too much in any one event. Learn to let go of bad memories. Learn to accept that you're not perfect and that you never will be. Just focus on issues and traits that you have control over and don't spend too much time worrying about events and situations beyond your sphere of influence.

Okay, that's about all I can add with what you've posted so far.



Open Season on Consumer Protections is Just Around the Corner...
User currently offlineKiwiinOz From New Zealand, joined Oct 2005, 2165 posts, RR: 5
Reply 2, posted (8 years 1 month 2 weeks 5 days 23 hours ago) and read 2135 times:

Clinical depression is difficult, as I'm sure you are aware. I guess a blessing for you is that you were diagnosed early, as opposed to people just assuming you were a wierd kid that would eventually grow out of it.

I have never suffered from it but seem to be close to a lot of people who do, (not sure if I'm some sort of carrier??). There really seems to be no pattern to what treatments they have and how well they do. I guess if I were to be pressed for an answer, I would say that drugs seem to have a levelling effect, and eliminate most of the extreme lows, but it's still a restrictive way to live. Medication lpays a big part though.

Quoting SATX (Reply 1):

Are you referring to clinical depression, or just occasionally being down or getting stuck in a rut? The two are quite different, although I agree with you, seizing life by the horns and trying something different can help. Unfortunately a lot of clinically depressed people are not really in a position to make such decisions.


User currently offlineNWOrientDC10 From United States of America, joined Mar 2005, 1404 posts, RR: 4
Reply 3, posted (8 years 1 month 2 weeks 5 days 23 hours ago) and read 2135 times:
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I'm not a physician but maybe your diet/eating habits are contributing to your depression.

Speaking for myself, whenever my blood sugar is low or if I'm not eating properly, I tend to feel down. Also, sleep habits may contribute to depression. Not enough or too much sleep may be a cause. Not getting enough REM sleep may cause depression.

There could be a combination of things which contribute to your depression; diet, eating habits, sleep, environment, chemical imbalance in the brain, repressed memory, ...Check into at least some of these things and see if changing some of them will help a little bit, anyway.

Lastly, SESGDL, try to have a good day  bigthumbsup 

Good Day  Smile

Russell



Things aren't always as they seem
User currently offlineAeroWesty From United States of America, joined Oct 2004, 20322 posts, RR: 63
Reply 4, posted (8 years 1 month 2 weeks 5 days 23 hours ago) and read 2133 times:

I've had it, nothing works for me either, except speed. Lots and lots of speed. They discovered I really did have ADD when I didn't respond to any SSRI's and stuff, and they added speed to the mix as a last hope. I took to it like a fish to water, so that's all I take now.

If you're not able to stabilize on anything, it might be you're cycling, which is a whole different beast, and needs to be treated separately.

The whole process of getting treated for depression is depressing itself. I never went through a worse period than the initial treatment, which lasted a few years.

Do you know why you're depressed? Has anyone figured out your triggers? Also what lifts you out?

The internet isn't really the place to get treated, of course, but ask away if you have any questions.



International Homo of Mystery
User currently offlineBaylorairbear From United States of America, joined Jan 2005, 2913 posts, RR: 50
Reply 5, posted (8 years 1 month 2 weeks 5 days 23 hours ago) and read 2129 times:

Admittedly, I am not school in depression, or psychology, much, for that matter. This may sound obvious, but to me, depression is a state of mind, and no one controls your mind but you. It's up to you how you feel. Take time to make yourself happy.

That being said, I understand chemical imbalances and such, but I still believe that we can consciously control our own biologies. Mind over matter.

Also, age and experience helps a great deal. You are young. You've yet to experience many things that will show you new ways of coping with emotions and situations.

Hope that helps and good luck, Jeremy!

BAB wave 



I'm just skipping stones...
User currently offlineSATX From United States of America, joined Apr 2005, 2840 posts, RR: 7
Reply 6, posted (8 years 1 month 2 weeks 5 days 23 hours ago) and read 2126 times:

Quoting KiwiinOz (Reply 2):
Are you referring to clinical depression, or just occasionally being down or getting stuck in a rut?

Both. If the drugs and therapy aren't working, maybe it's time for a change. Maybe it's time to get away from the people and places that are remind you how depressed you've been for all these years. Even if you end up unable to kick the depression, at least you'll get to see and do things that just sitting on your ass at home won't provide you.

Keep in mind that I don't subscribe to the premise that every life is a blessing from God. I think some lives are just plain terrible and barely worth living. If that's the kind of life you have then there are two main choices you can make. You can simply end it, or you can try to get as much out of it as possible while you're still here. Either way, more power to you. The only wrong answer is to just keep doing exactly what you've been doing the whole time you were depressed. Either get it over with or go make a name for yourself. Just don't sit there withering away in a permanent funk and expect anything to get better on it's own.



Open Season on Consumer Protections is Just Around the Corner...
User currently offlineAeroWesty From United States of America, joined Oct 2004, 20322 posts, RR: 63
Reply 7, posted (8 years 1 month 2 weeks 5 days 23 hours ago) and read 2120 times:

Quoting Baylorairbear (Reply 5):
You've yet to experience many things that will show you new ways of coping with emotions and situations.

That's very true. There's the whole cognitive awareness aspect. I truly believe that one can teach themselves to act in depressive ways, and therefore must be able to teach themselves opposing actions/thoughts.

(See? Once BAB gave himself a new motto, he said something brill!)



International Homo of Mystery
User currently offlineSATX From United States of America, joined Apr 2005, 2840 posts, RR: 7
Reply 8, posted (8 years 1 month 2 weeks 5 days 23 hours ago) and read 2115 times:

Quoting AeroWesty (Reply 4):

The internet isn't really the place to get treated, of course, but ask away if you have any questions.

I'm not sure why, but the internet seems to be something of a magnet for depressed folks. They've been on every forum I've ever joined over the last decade, no matter what the subject matter was.



Open Season on Consumer Protections is Just Around the Corner...
User currently offlineBaylorairbear From United States of America, joined Jan 2005, 2913 posts, RR: 50
Reply 9, posted (8 years 1 month 2 weeks 5 days 22 hours ago) and read 2105 times:

Quoting SATX (Reply 8):
They've been on every forum I've ever joined over the last decade, no matter what the subject matter was.

Perhaps, you are the one that's depressing the masses  Wink

Quoting AeroWesty (Reply 7):
(See? Once BAB gave himself a new motto, he said something brill!)

I don't know whether to be flattered or offended.  scratchchin  Flattered it will be!

BAB



I'm just skipping stones...
User currently offlineAeroWesty From United States of America, joined Oct 2004, 20322 posts, RR: 63
Reply 10, posted (8 years 1 month 2 weeks 5 days 22 hours ago) and read 2104 times:

Quoting Baylorairbear (Reply 9):
Flattered it will be!

Good choice!  thumbsup 



International Homo of Mystery
User currently offlineCxsjr From , joined Dec 1969, posts, RR:
Reply 11, posted (8 years 1 month 2 weeks 5 days 22 hours ago) and read 2101 times:

Whilst I'm sure that what you eat etc will contribute to your state of mind, in fact, the real causes will be somewhere in the dim and distant past, maybe something which you're not even immediately aware of but is stored in your sub-concious.

Please bear in mind I'm no psychologist. I don't mean to be personal, nor would I expect you to answer these questions publicly in this forum, but you should consider these and many more;

  • were you ever mistreated as a child by anyone?
  • were you ever bullied at school?
  • were you second favourite to a brother or sister?
  • were you in any way made to feel inadequate/a failure?
  • are you comfortable with your sexuality?
  • are you bored? - 85% of stress is apparently caused by boredom!
  • etc etc etc .........

This list is not in any way exhaustive but it's an idea of some of the things you might explore. As I said, you might not even be aware of these things but you should at least explore these possibilities and many others.

There may be things you discover which you don't like but putting them back to the back of your mind instead of dealing with them is the worst thing you can do - confront people, confront yourself, get answers, find out why things were the way they were, are the way they are, etc etc.

I always knew I was gay but got married because it seemed like the right thing to do, I was scared of coming out. My god, when my wife left me for other reasons and I decided to face up to it and come out, my psychological state improved ten fold over a number of months - it was like lifting a huge weight from my mind!

I have a friend who was always made to feel a failure by his parents and believe me this has impacted massively on his currently state of mind (he couldn't work for 6 years!). Years of talking to people about it, therapy and confronting his parents to get answers have moved him to being a much happier, more balanced, person.

Remember, drugs will not cure depression, they will merely mask the emotions by increasing the levels of serotonin in the brain ('the happy chemical'), making you feel better. Stop the drugs and the underlying cause of the depression will probably win over and drag your serotonin levels back down and you'll hit rock bottom again.

My advice to you, explore the possible causes and confront them head on - there might be some painful times ahead in the short term but it will pay dividends in the long run!

I wish you all the very best - you have my thoughts.


User currently offlineNighthawk From UK - Scotland, joined Sep 2001, 5123 posts, RR: 34
Reply 12, posted (8 years 1 month 2 weeks 5 days 22 hours ago) and read 2095 times:

Quoting Cxsjr (Reply 11):
Remember, drugs will not cure depression, they will merely mask the emotions by increasing the levels of serotonin in the brain ('the happy chemical'), making you feel better. Stop the drugs and the underlying cause of the depression will probably win over and drag your serotonin levels back down and you'll hit rock bottom again.

My advice to you, explore the possible causes and confront them head on - there might be some painful times ahead in the short term but it will pay dividends in the long run!

I would agree with the above. Having suffered from depression for quite a while I tend to just fight the feelings rather than take drugs etc for a happy fix. Perhaps councelling might also help, but its not something ive ever tried.

I know the main things that cause my depression, so its just a case of fighting it when it happens, and trying to improve things and achieve my aims when its not. Its not easy but nothing ever is.



That'll teach you
User currently offlineAirPacific747 From Denmark, joined May 2008, 2370 posts, RR: 21
Reply 13, posted (8 years 1 month 2 weeks 5 days 21 hours ago) and read 2086 times:

I was very depressed last year, after my ex-girlfriend that I had been together with for 2 years broke up with me. For me it was like the end of the world, and very hard to understand that everyone around me continued their lives as usual. I really loved her and still do, but I don't think my chances with her are that great anymore.

That together with that my dad from time to time has talked down to me since I was little, has probably contributed to a major depression I had last year. I felt that I could not speak with anyone about it, and going to a psychoatrist for me was embarrasing, which was stupid to think that way, because I realise now that it would have been the best solution to talk to a professional about my problems.


User currently offlineQANTASforever From , joined Dec 1969, posts, RR:
Reply 14, posted (8 years 1 month 2 weeks 5 days 21 hours ago) and read 2082 times:

Yeah, I'll put my hand up too.

I've been mildly to severely depressed in the past. I've been on medication and fully control my life. The first sign of it I make a move to get things fixed. A proactive approach works best for me. Ironically, the surge of energy I get when I'm trying to combat depression has a habit of lifting me out of it.

I find (in consultation with a doctor) lots of exercise, good food, and as much sleep as you need help exponentially.

I place very high standards on myself professionally, and a career in politics can be extremely stressful. But I firmly believe that being open about this and other mental illnesses is a firm step in the right direction.

I have great respect for those above who are prepared to admit they sometimes struggle (or are struggling) with depression. This forum can be a little cut-throat at times, but I'm confident all who read this thread will be mature about what has been written.

QFF


User currently offlineOly720man From United Kingdom, joined May 2004, 6674 posts, RR: 11
Reply 15, posted (8 years 1 month 2 weeks 5 days 21 hours ago) and read 2063 times:

Quoting NWOrientDC10 (Reply 3):
I'm not a physician but maybe your diet/eating habits are contributing to your depression.

Don't eat wheat/gluten! I have wheat occasionally now after about 5 years with none of it, but if I overdo it I don't feel too good. At least I know the cause/effect. Not necessarily clinical depression but feeling down, listless, aimless, not interested in aircraft.... (and that's the real bind)



wheat and dairy can screw up your brain
User currently offlineSkidmarks From UK - England, joined Dec 2004, 7121 posts, RR: 55
Reply 16, posted (8 years 1 month 2 weeks 5 days 21 hours ago) and read 2060 times:

Depression is an awful thing. I suffered badly after I split with my first wife, to point of attempting suicide. "Normal" people don't understand it, they are in the main very dismissive of it and, unless you actually suffer from it, you can understand why.

I also suffered a nervous breakdown a few years ago, triggered by some trivial action which lasted around 3-4 months. For the first few weeks I couldn't even go outside without someone being with me.

I'd like to say I am better now, but it still lurks and some days I feel like jacking everything in and jumping off a cliff. Fortunately, the councelling I recieved has given me the strength and understanding to cope with it and now I just shrug and get on with life. Such as it is!

My sympathies go out to anyone suffering from this heinous affliction.

Andy  old 



Growing old is compulsory, growing up is optional
User currently offlineQANTASforever From , joined Dec 1969, posts, RR:
Reply 17, posted (8 years 1 month 2 weeks 5 days 20 hours ago) and read 2057 times:

Quoting Skidmarks (Reply 16):
"Normal" people don't understand it, they are in the main very dismissive of it and, unless you actually suffer from it, you can understand why.

A bit like our Prime Minister, telling people with mental illness to "get over it" and "get on with life".

QFF


User currently offlineBanco From United Kingdom, joined Oct 2001, 14752 posts, RR: 53
Reply 18, posted (8 years 1 month 2 weeks 5 days 20 hours ago) and read 2051 times:

Quoting Skidmarks (Reply 16):
"Normal" people don't understand it, they are in the main very dismissive of it and, unless you actually suffer from it, you can understand why.

Mmm. I remember a friend of mine going through full-blown depression after he split with his girlfriend - and he only went out with her for a month or two. The difficulty is in trying to remain sympathetic (in the true sense of the word) month after month after month without any apparent sign of improvement. I did find it very hard to be that friend over so long a period when he was such appalling company throughout.

Could I have done better? I'm sure I could. The only thing I could say was that I lasted a lot longer than almost everyone else who shunned him reasonably quickly, which of course hardly helps. But what I would say, is that very often the person going through the depression doesn't realise the ruinous effect they are having on the people who care about them. They can be a nightmare to be around. Given that he was "just" a friend, I was never in the position that families go through.

Difficult for all involved.



She's as nervous as a very small nun at a penguin shoot.
User currently offlineBrendan03 From Australia, joined Aug 2005, 951 posts, RR: 3
Reply 19, posted (8 years 1 month 2 weeks 5 days 20 hours ago) and read 2051 times:

Clinical Depression runs in my family, along with all sorts of Anxiety's... I don't get the anxieties... (My father has panic attacks when he goes to strange places and I believe my grandfather had Agoraphobia and I believe my aunt gets it sometimes too)

The depression, I believe I get but I don't know how to deal with it, I had ADHD when I was younger and all the drugs that I was on kinda put me into a position of hating drugs...

I know I should see a doctor about it but I think the fear of knowing I actually have it is greater than just thinking I may have depression



Coolier than thou.
User currently offlineBanco From United Kingdom, joined Oct 2001, 14752 posts, RR: 53
Reply 20, posted (8 years 1 month 2 weeks 5 days 20 hours ago) and read 2048 times:

Quoting QANTASforever (Reply 17):
A bit like our Prime Minister, telling people with mental illness to "get over it" and "get on with life".

QFF

Alas, that happens everywhere. When the boxer Frank Bruno was briefly sectioned, the Sun plastered the appalling headline "Bonkers Bruno Locked Up", for which they were rightly castigated.



She's as nervous as a very small nun at a penguin shoot.
User currently offlineJafa39 From , joined Dec 1969, posts, RR:
Reply 21, posted (8 years 1 month 2 weeks 5 days 19 hours ago) and read 2020 times:

Been there, done that and threw the pills away, unpalatable as the Aussie PM's remarks were, there is a grain of truth in as much as thinking is the worst enemy of a depressed person, if you're prone to depression you have to fill your life with activity or stuff (like reading) that keeps you from dwelling on things.

If you treat the condition as an unwelcome enemy, one that you must do combat with, it becomes a detached thing and not a part of you, if you feel it is part of you, or something you "deserve" it will get you. Give it a name, Winston Churchill called his "The Black Dog"...call yours Neville, so you can just give it an identity, then, when Neville comes back, you will see it as an incursion by a third party rather than a mental state and you can fight it, as QFF rightly states, the energy put into fighting it can get you out of it.

There is a sound basis for this as clinical depression is all about the chemical mix in your brain, if you can manufacture the chemicals yourself (you can, we all can) it is far safer than taking pills.

Give it a go, its free and can't hurt you, unlike some of the pills the Doc will give you. I don't think modern medicine really treats depression in the right way, taking pills and talking to barking mad psychiatrists is no help at all.

You have the power to beat it, you just need to define "it", the rest is easy.

Go for it and good luck, IM me anytime you wish, everything good in my life occured AFTER my breakdown...funny that.


Jafa39


User currently offlineTmatt95 From United Kingdom, joined Sep 2005, 489 posts, RR: 0
Reply 22, posted (8 years 1 month 2 weeks 5 days 19 hours ago) and read 2016 times:

hello my name is matthias and im in college atm

User currently offlineJafa39 From , joined Dec 1969, posts, RR:
Reply 23, posted (8 years 1 month 2 weeks 5 days 19 hours ago) and read 2014 times:

Quoting Tmatt95 (Reply 22):
hello my name is matthias and im in college atm

And..........?


User currently offlineNWOrientDC10 From United States of America, joined Mar 2005, 1404 posts, RR: 4
Reply 24, posted (8 years 1 month 2 weeks 5 days 18 hours ago) and read 2002 times:
Support Airliners.net - become a First Class Member!

Quoting Tmatt95 (Reply 22):
hello my name is matthias and im in college atm

?

Are you lost, there, buddy?



Things aren't always as they seem
25 Bill142 : Yes I have it. I've been able to get through it by changes in lifestyle such as exercise, eating properly and trying to maintain an active lifestyle.
26 SESGDL : Thanks for responding guys. And I was referring to clinical depression, not feeling down sometimes, in case anyone was wondering. I'm going to go back
27 AR385 : you have to make a distinction between having Major Clinical Depression or simply feeling "blue" for a few days. It is important to understan that a p
28 AeroWesty : I believe I said that here: Glad to hear you're continuing on. Good luck!
29 Post contains images BMIFlyer : Depression truly is awful, I know this from experience It hit me badly a couple of years ago when my engagement ended, as many of you will remember. I
30 Post contains images Texan : Amen, brother! On a serious note, yes I have. It was a tough 5 or 6 years. Finally got over it a few years back. If you need to talk, send me a messa
31 Cosec59 : Yeah, I’ve experienced depression. Some 9 years ago I was successful in my particular field and even started my own business. Things started to chan
32 Nordair : Clinical Depression can happen to anyone of any age at any time. Depression is also found in the animal world. Everyone has the blues. Depression cann
33 Kazzie : Yup, But I will not go into detail.
34 Luv2fly : Suffer from it as well, my situation has been very similar to what others have posted so far. And would gladly knock Tom Cruise into next year for his
35 Post contains images Jap : I was bullied since kindergarten up until I was 17 and left school. On top of that, I have Asperger syndrome, which also makes it easier for me to get
36 Post contains images BMIFlyer : I have to agree with that Lee
37 AirPacific747 : Yeah I have to admit that I was bullied in elementary school as well. One of the things I was bullied for was my love for aviation lol. The other boy
38 LO231 : Check. After my mother's death, I'm still not OK yet. Regards, LO231
39 Jafa39 : This kind of nihilistic approach won't help much either, the key to depression is not make any avenue seem closed or not worth it, we all respond dif
40 Post contains images BMIFlyer : Sorry to hear Lee
41 AR385 : I'm sorry, but I disagree with you, and my approach is not at all nihilistic. It's rather realistic.
42 Redngold : Hi Jeremy, I suffered from dysthymia - a persistent depression - for more than fifteen years, starting as yours did when I was about 12 years old. My
43 LO231 : Small steps, little pills. I'm from 5 a day 2 months ago to a 1 a day treatment... that's why I could drink in CPH!!! hahha
44 Post contains images Senorcarnival : I have/had depression. I was diagnosed about 3 years ago although I suspect I suffered from it for probably at least 10 years before that. I used to g
45 LO231 : Ditto, I know how you feel.... Air that out whenever you want, that's what our "commune" is for... Regards, LO231
46 KiwiinOz : If you read the rest of my post, and the post that I quote, (and query), I think you'll find that I am in agreement with you. To re-iterate though, w
47 BaylorAirBear : Making quotes out of context = crap. Also, ignoring any degree of tact when responding to someone's opinion = crap. BAB
48 AR385 : You are right. I apologize. It's just that it's a bit difficult to find the meaning in your post, but, my faul.
49 KiwiinOz : I missed that one. Was it in reference to any of the recent high profile Aussie people acknowledging their own struggle with the disease? Or a genera
50 AR385 : I am sorry, but I'm not quoting you out of context. You are saying exactly what everyone ignorant on this matter says, and you acknowlege it: You are
51 Post contains images Jafa39 : You are entitled to your opinion but you need to paint with broader strokes...if i thought like you i would still be on medication, when giving a str
52 KiwiinOz : Difficult to understand what I'm saying? My wife says that all the time.....must be something in that. I agree with Jafa though. I'm sure for someone
53 BaylorAirBear : No worries. Furthermore, I was simply trying to offer an alternative route, rather than belittle the great inroads that medical professionals have ma
54 AeroWesty : Man, this is getting depressing.
55 Post contains images Jafa39 : Snap out of it man!
56 AR385 : I am not giving you any sympathies. It was a rather nice way of saying that I don't care for what you were saying. The worst thing you can say to som
57 QANTASFOREVER : It was a general comment. I believe he was talking about mental health funding at a press conference. Just as he was saying it he seemed to realise w
58 AeroWesty : No, the worst thing you can do for someone with clinical depression is sit there arguing about it or what others say about it. With that, SESGDL, muc
59 QANTASforever : I do think that telling people to "snap out of it" it pretty bad, but of course trying to argue away mental illness with someone is like trying to ju
60 STT757 : I was in a deep depression my Senior Year of High School (1993-1994), I was getting real tired missing alot of school and my friends and girl friend w
61 Jetflyer : I have that too so I cannot relate to anybody which means I have absolutely no friends and don't really know anyone. Likewise I was bullied the cr@p
62 SmithAir747 : I have experienced depression myself--especially in my childhood/adolescent years, due to bullying and rejection from peers (and teachers who should h
63 AR385 : Children can be the cruelest individuals around. I do believe however, that it's the job of the parents to punish this behavior and teach kids to be
64 AR385 : I forgot to add that you can e-mail me anytime you want for whatever reason.
65 SmithAir747 : Thanks for your advice! However, despite my past experiences, I have not let them interfere with my life. Instead, they have been a crucible for the
66 PureKiwi : This may be a major misconception for people with average-severe depression but I occasionly suffer from extremely mild depression back in New Zealan
67 AR385 : Good for you! I was referring to Clinical Depression, which is a whole different animal. Still, I would recommend that you be self-aware, as you have
68 Rolfen : Me too I think am depressed most of the time, exept when there's some love thing happening, which happens seldom. I have been diagnosed with OCD (obse
69 AR385 : Rolfen, In my experience, Psychiatrists are better suited to dealing with mental illnesses. Find one specialized in your issue and I'm sure you'll fin
70 PureKiwi : This is clinical and I have seen a doctor and a psycyatrist about it. Don't want to go on med's because of possible side effects e.c.t and my spells
71 Post contains links TACAA320 : Sorry to hear about your depression. I found some recommendations for you... http://www.ahrq.gov/clinic/3rduspstf/depression/depressrr.htm http://www.
72 Babybus : Oly720man is right, the same happened to me. Before you sign up for a life of needless Prozac why not adjust your diet for a month and see if it help
73 SESGDL : I'm glad that so many have responded to my post and have shared their experiences. It goes to show how serious and prevalent depression is. I think di
74 Jetflyer : I'd love to think it wasn't so difficult but it's just getting ino a situation where I can make friends tha is he problem. For example, I starting go
75 Rolfen : Read very carefully what I wrote below. Why not just hide the disorder. People dont like suffering, sadness, frustration and pain, they run away from
76 Dc10guy : Depression ? No I've never had it. I've never really had anything really. Most everything I've ever tried to love has gone away. All I got in this who
77 Post contains images BaylorAirBear : Now that's depressing. BAB
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