We are living in unprecedented and challenging times. A common emotion people are struggling with is the feeling of anxiety. So, what is anxiety, and what can we do about it?
Integrating mental health within primary healthcare systems can ensure holistic care and treatment for patients.
As adults we are constantly juggling multiple things: there are bills to be paid, family commitments to be managed, social obligations to be taken care of, managing our professional lives and much ...
The stress response is extremely important and well adapted from an evolutionary standpoint, allowing animals to survive unexpected threats.
Everyone goes through some amount of anxiety throughout their lives. It could be because of a final exam, a new job, a move to a new city or your child’s whereabouts.
Anxiety is a fairly common term used to describe excessive worry or fear. However, there are various types of anxiety disorders, and while they share some common symptoms, they are somewhat differe...
Depression is a mood disorder which is characterised by a persistently low mood and loss of interest in performing activities.
As we inch closer towards an individualistic society, without adequate support systems in place, mental health concerns like depression are seen to be increasing at a fast pace.
In the year 2015, 322 million people were said to have suffered from Depression.
Postpartum depression is a mental health disorder that can affect mothers within the first twelve weeks of childbirth In India, It has been estimated that nearly 20% of mothers suffer from postpart...
The World Health Organisation (WHO) has stated that India is the country with the highest prevalence rates of depression in the world.
Human beings by nature are social animals, inherently longing for a sense of connectedness and belonging.
People often feel the urge to hide their imperfections, but what happens when you face it?
“The journey of a thousand miles begins with one step” – Lao Tzu
Dr Sangeeta Mahajan lost her son to suicide nearly four years ago. Despite her training as a doctor, she was unprepared for the severity with which her son's bipolar disorder progressed.