A Different Route We have heard all our lives that we need to have plan for everything, day plan, month plan, year plan, work plan, vacation plan, entertainment plan, family plan, career plan, on and on. As someone with OCD, I not only have plan but I obsessively follow the plan to the minor detail.
A mental illness is a disease that causes mild to severe disturbances in thought and/or behavior, resulting in an inability to cope with daily routines of life. Mental disorders are quite common among the people. Approx., 54 million of people in the US suffer from some form of mental disorder in a given year. Here
The thought of sharing your feelings with strangers is one of the last things you want to do. However, sharing with people who completely understand how it feels to be in your shoes can work as magic. Anxiety support groups can be a valuable part of your recovery. You get support by interacting with the members of group. So, if you decide to join an anxiety disorder support group, take some time out to search for good options and find a group that meets
If you’re facing a major illness or stressful life change, you don’t have to go through it alone. Support groups can help you… Support groups offer a space for individuals to share their stories and experiences in such a way that it reduces their loneliness and depression. Most people think that they’re struggling alone, but
“Never Lose Hope!” It is true that depression can make you feel powerless but it’s not the end of the world. There are a few things that you can do on your own to deal with anxiety or depression without medications. Here are a few tips for you: 1. Follow a Routine: It sounds monotonous
How do you define mental health? It is a state of well-being in which a person believes in his/her abilities, feels confident, able to cope with day to day stress, enjoys working and is eager to contribute to the community. There are a few things that we can do to boost our mental health and keep the negative thoughts at bay. Here are 5 helpful ways
Reaching out to help a loved one suffering from an alcohol or drug addiction is not easy. More often than not, close friends and family fail to notice the symptoms of addiction or if they notice, they don’t confront them and hope that eventually the addicted person will realise their addiction. But the fact is
I am not a Facebook user, but from time to time my friends will show me the posts from other friends; pictures of happy and smiling faces at different functions, restaurants and destinations. These posts are full of great words like Hubby took me out for a Birthday dinner, enjoying a candlelight evening with my