Over the holidays, expectations may collide with reality. Take care of yourself.
Here are six tips to help you make more time for yourself and your health despite a busy schedule.
Dr. Jennifer O’Donnell, PsyD, Clinical Program Director at Swedish Ambulatory Behavioral Health, explains how to identify and help someone in a mental health crisis.
Being single doesn’t have to be accompanied by stigma. Spending time alone and caring for yourself leads to better relationships, better stress management, and better mood.
If there’s long-term behavior change, it’s more than just a phase. There are signals that children can suffer from anxiety, depression or general behavior issues. Parents can help.
These foods can lift seasonal depression when daylight savings ends.
Interview with Sasha Waring, M.D., a child, adolescent and adult psychiatrist who works in primary care consultative psychiatry at Swedish, on how to effectively fight depression during the holidays.
Emphasizing appropriate technology behavior is key to mitigating harmful effects of cyberbullying.
If we start changing the way we think of individuals with mental illnesses and start addressing the illness itself, it may pave the way for people to seek the help they need and deserve.
Could a few minutes of writing be a secret to happiness? Shifting your focus from the negative to the positive will greatly improve your mental health. If you want to take your gratitude a step further, try journaling.