People with bipolar disorder often report having symptoms of anxiety and depression. But are these conditions connected?
Mental illness has become prominent in the LGBTQ community. Here’s why.
As we continue to protect our physical health, it’s vital we look out for our mental health as well.
Everyone who struggles with anxiety is looking for a cure. Yet, in many regards, the cure is already within us. Much of the time, we perpetuate anxiety without even realizing. And we do so through our habits.
The corona virus has become a worldwide pandemic, with a number of cities and countries completely shutting down. With the media constantly pumping out predictions, it can be difficult to get a grasp on the situation. Especially as everyone around you seems to be in a constant nervous bubble.
A crisis has arisen in much of the Western world that’s gone silent for too long. Men are struggling with various mental illnesses at higher rates than ever. And the majority of these men aren’t seeking out professional help.
Most people with obsessive-compulsive disorder (OCD) are well aware of their diagnosis as symptoms tend to be quite obvious. Often times, OCD goes unnoticed or undiagnosed as the symptoms aren’t always obvious.
With the winter months rolling in, a new kind of mental health condition arises. One that can leave many feeling low with energy and spirits for months to come.
People who struggle with mental health often have the most difficult time finding and maintaining a job. Throughout this blog, we’re going to the best jobs for someone with bipolar disorder.
One of the most intriguing aspects of our lives is discovering our purpose. Varying from culture to culture, our life’s purpose is ultimately the decider of everything placed before us. From the decisions we make, to the emotions we feel, to our concept of what a successful life is. Though not all will come out