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If you suspect that you or someone close to you is suffering from a mental health problem, it is important to consult a doctor. Untreated mental health issues can have a devastating effect on just about every area of life, including family, relationships, and work, not to mention quality of life in general

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Mental health problems

Research indicates that about 1 in 4 of us will experience some sort of mental health problem at some point in our lives. We cannot predict who they will be and we cannot identify a single cause, but instead it appears that a combination of biochemical, psychological, environmental, and even genetic factors may all play a role in causing a mental health problem.

The most common types of mental health problems are anxiety-related disorders and depression. Many very mild cases of anxiety and depression can be alleviated or even eliminated by learning some simple self-help techniques, and sometimes it can be a matter of some simple lifestyle adjustments. If you’re feeling a little stressed, a little depressed, or a little anxious, here are some things you can try to see if they make a difference.

Self-help techniques


  • Identify any concerns you have and talk about how you feel with friends and loved ones. There is less
  • alcohol, smoking, tea, coffee, and other stimulants.
  • Eat a balanced and healthy diet with plenty of fruits and vegetables.
  • Make sure you get enough Omega 3 fatty acids twice a week in the form of fatty fish or fish oil supplements.
  • Try to relax, or even meditate, and spend some time for yourself every day.
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Make sure you get enough exercise.


However, if you are feeling extremely anxious, panicky, or worried, or if the way you feel is affecting your ability to continue with your daily routines, then you should not try to deal with it alone. In these cases, it will not go away, so you should discuss how you are feeling as soon as possible with your doctor, who may decide to prescribe medication if he or she thinks it can help, or in some cases, you may also receive medication. form of talk therapy or counseling, or even a combination of treatments.

Anxiety and depression can also mask other potentially more serious mental problems, so any indication of mental distress should be taken seriously. Without appropriate help and treatment, mental illness can persist for years, and the person will suffer needlessly. So what are the main symptoms to watch out for?

Acknowledging that there is a problem

Most of the following symptoms can be experienced by any of us and can be a completely normal part of life. Some forms of major depressive disorder are indicated when the symptoms are long-lasting and persistent in the sense that they last for more than a few weeks and when they interfere with normal routines and daily life. You may need some type of treatment or clinical intervention to help you get back to your old self.

  • Persistent feelings of sadness, loneliness, or despair
  • Sleep disturbances that can occur as a result of either sleeping too much or not sleeping at all
  • Diet changes and associated weight loss or weight gain.
  • Feeling anxious all of the time for no apparent reason
  • Emotional outbursts or showing anger and hostility towards others for no real reason.
  • Unable to think clearly or have difficulty making decisions?
  • Talking or thinking about death and suicide

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Attempted suicide

Another, more potentially serious form of major depressive disorder is bipolar disorder (manic depression), which is believed to affect about 1 in 100 people. Bipolar disorder is a lifelong disorder characterised by extreme mood swings from manic episodes, or “highs,” to depressive episodes, or “lows.” There is no set pattern, and each individual will experience it differently. Some additional symptoms to look out for include the following:

  • Increase in energy and activity, feeling restless
  • Experiencing extremely high and euphoric moods
  • Running thoughts, talking fast, jumping from one idea to anotherexperience
  • hallucinations or delusions.
  • Unrealistic beliefs in one’s abilities and strengths
  • Poor judgment, spending money, unrealistic ideas
  • A sustained period of behaviour that deviates significantly from normal
  • Provocative or aggressive behavior.
  • Denying that something is wrong