Tag

mental and emotional health

Mental & Emotional Health
May 13, 2019

Do you harm or cut yourself? There’s help

It may be hard to understand if you don’t cut yourself, but self-harm and cutting is often used as a way of coping with problems. If you or a friend struggle with self-harm, there is help available.
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Grief and LossMental & Emotional Health
May 3, 2019

Preparing for the death of a loved one

They say two things are inevitable; death and taxes. But while you could (but shouldn’t) cheat the taxman, no-one can cheat death. Often, however, families are unprepared for the death of a loved one. Even if you don't want to think about it, it's important to be ready for the inevitable.
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Pregnancy
May 3, 2019

Natural remedies for postpartum depression

Many mothers experience immense contentment and love after giving birth, but for some new moms, this time can be stressful, worrying and may cause depression. In addition to medical interventions, there are also many natural ways a new mom can manage her symptoms of postpartum depression.
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Love & Relationship
May 3, 2019

Here’s how to make friends as an introvert

Many introverts end up lonely because they’d rather avoid social situations that make them feel stressed out. If you’re an introverted student, don’t worry. There are ways that you can make friends without attending a party.
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Mental & Emotional Health
May 3, 2019

Mental illness: Join the fight to break the stigma!

A mental illness is tough to handle, and even more so with daily commitments like work, university and home life. And then, there are the stigmas surrounding the issue. Common stigmas include that all people with schizophrenia are violent and that depression is just something people can snap out of. Both of which are not true...
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DepressionMental & Emotional Health
May 2, 2019

Stop the downward spiral back into depression

After going through the difficult process of recovering from depression, it can be worrying to suspect your symptoms are creeping in again. Feeling down and out (sometimes) is a normal part of life. But if you have ongoing feelings like this, for longer than two weeks, to the extent that it affects your work or social life, you may be at risk for a relapse.
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