Depression Medication

Clinical Depression 

Also called: Major depression
A mental health disorder characterized by persistently depressed mood or loss of interest in activities, causing significant impairment in daily life.

Very common

More than 3 million US cases per year
Treatable by a medical professional
Medium-term: resolves within months
Requires a medical diagnosis
Lab tests or imaging rarely required
 
Possible causes include a combination of biological, psychological, and social sources of distress. Increasingly, research suggests these factors may cause changes in brain function, including the altered activity of certain neural circuits in the brain.
 
The persistent feeling of sadness or loss of interest that characterizes major depression can lead to a range of behavioral and physical symptoms.
 
These may include changes in sleep, appetite, energy level, concentration, daily behavior, or self-esteem. Depression can also be associated with thoughts of suicide.
 
The mainstay of treatment is usually medication, talk therapy, or a combination of the two. Increasingly, research suggests these treatments may normalize brain changes associated with depression.
 

TREATMENTS (Depression Medication)

Treatment consists of antidepressants
The mainstay of treatment is usually depression medication, talk therapy, or a combination of the two. Increasingly, research suggests these treatments may normalize brain changes associated with depression.

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