TITLE

Query

PUB. DATE
June 2006
SOURCE
CMAJ: Canadian Medical Association Journal;6/6/2006, Vol. 174 Issue 12, p1808
SOURCE TYPE
Academic Journal
DOC. TYPE
Article
ABSTRACT
Presents the author's, a doctor, experience of treating a patient who suffers from self-inflicted depression. Details on how the author was able to determine the cause of his patient's depression; Discussion on seriousness of depression and lack of self-esteem; Activities and therapy the author applied to his patient; Progress made by his patient.
ACCESSION #
21062897

 

Related Articles

  • Depressive symptoms in medical students: prevalence and related factors. Bomi Kim; HyeRin Roh // Korean Journal of Medical Education;Mar2014, Vol. 26 Issue 1, p53 

    Purpose: This study was designed to estimate the prevalence of depression and the factors that influence it in Korean medical students. Methods: We evaluated depression in 122 first- and second-year medical students in December 2011 using the Korean Beck Depression Inventory (K-BDI). Sixteen...

  • Responses to Positive Affect: A Self-Report Measure of Rumination and Dampening. Feldman, Greg C.; Joormann, Jutta; Johnson, Sheri L. // Cognitive Therapy & Research;Aug2008, Vol. 32 Issue 4, p507 

    Rumination in response to dysphoric moods has been linked to the onset and maintenance of depressive symptoms; however, responses to positive moods have received less attention despite the theoretical roles of both positive and negative affect in mood disorders. The purpose of the present study...

  • The Unwanted. Vollmann, Willam T. // Conference Board Review;Jul/Aug2007, Vol. 44 Issue 4, p14 

    The article discusses the issues concerning depression among the population in the U.S. A lecturer describes depression as a state in which individuals are feeling uncomfortable with the community, thinking about its incapacity to afford them a living. According to an encyclopedia of the "Great...

  • GP frustration over depression therapies. Hairon, Nerys // Pulse;9/10/2005, Vol. 65 Issue 35, p22 

    Reports on the consensus of General Practitioners (GP) against the failure of the NICE guidance to provide access to psychological therapies first-line for mild and moderate depression in Great Britain. Failure to deliver counseling and other psychological therapies; Factors attributed to the...

  • Crying for HELP. Wysong, Pippa // Current Health 1;Mar2006, Vol. 29 Issue 7, p18 

    The article provides information on depression in children in the U.S., including the two types of therapy for the condition. INSETS: What to Do If You Need Help;Search Me.

  • Phone therapy eases depression.  // Consumer Reports on Health;Jul2005, Vol. 17 Issue 7, p7 

    Reports on the effectivity of phone therapy to ease depression. Discussion of ways to reverse negative thoughts, increase pleasant activities and handle daily affairs; Percentage of phone-therapy group that have reported in the improvement of their depression; Preference of the researchers in...

  • Defining, recognizing and managing depression. House, Allan // Practical Neurology;Aug2003, Vol. 3 Issue 4, p196 

    Focuses on mental depression. Recognition of depressive disorders; Management of depressive disorders; Role of psychological therapies in treating the disorders.

  • Perfectionism, Shame, and Depressive Symptoms. Ashby, Jeffrey S.; Rice, Kenneth G.; Martin, James L. // Journal of Counseling & Development;Spring2006, Vol. 84 Issue 2, p148 

    The authors examined the relationship between depression, maladaptive perfectionism, and shame. Regression analyses were used to replicate a model in which maladaptive perfectionism was negatively associated with self-esteem and positively associated with symptoms of depression, with self-esteem...

  • The Gut Microbiome: Your Mood's Micromanager? Trindade, Filomena; Murphy, Megan // Townsend Letter;Oct2015, Issue 387, p74 

    The article focuses on the role of gut microbiome in mood disorders. Major depressive disorder is a mental illness characterized by low mood, accompanied by low self-esteem and loss of interest in normally enjoyable activities. Drugs used to treat cases of mood disorders are most commonly...

Share

Read the Article

Courtesy of VIRGINIA BEACH PUBLIC LIBRARY AND SYSTEM

Sorry, but this item is not currently available from your library.

Try another library?
Sign out of this library

Other Topics