If you’re feeling stressed about the upcoming election, you’re not alone. A recent survey of U.S. adults from the American Psychological Association (APA) found that 68% of responders say the upcoming election is a “significant source of stress.”
Work stress is inescapable for most of us, but if you are living with depression, you may be experiencing added stress caused by your symptoms. This feeling of not being able to be as productive as usual can create a vicious cycle.
Many people consider their job to be a source of stress, but it can be difficult to measure just how much of an impact that stress has on your mental and emotional health. Can stress at work lead to depression or worsen symptoms you're already feeling?
If you have symptoms of depression, it's natural to wonder what's going on in your body. The good news is that researchers have now answered two crucial questions: how does depression affect the brain, and what chemical imbalance causes depression?
Depression can affect anyone and doesn’t discriminate across race, gender, or socioeconomic class, but BIPOC (Black, Indigenous, and People of Color) communities and other groups can face additional challenges when accessing mental health care.
Greenbrook's Chief Medical Officer, Dr. Geoffrey Grammer, was recently on 92.5 WINC to discuss ways we can handle the stress of social distancing during the COVID-19 pandemic. With the pandemic, so many of us are feeling anxious, scared, or isolated.
While we are weathering the COVID-19 pandemic, you may be thinking now is not the time to explore options for treatment-resistant depression. But we believe you deserve to feel better, and we have eight reasons why you shouldn’t wait to get the help you n
Greenbrook's Virginia Regional Medical director, Dr. William Sauvé, was recently on 94.9 The Point. Dr. Sauvé was featured on Mike and Woo Woo in the Morning to discuss various topics surrounding COVID-19. During this interview, they considered several ch