223 Results for Depression

  1. Attitude Is Everything: Treating depression helps ease the burden of neurologic symptoms.

    ... not feeling well. It's nearly impossible if you are depressed.According to the American Psychological Association, the signs of depression include an inability to experience pleasure, lack of interest in activities you ...

    • Section Editor(s): Brey, Robin L. M.D.; Editor-in-Chief
    • Neurology Now
    • February 21, 2018
  2. Depression

    ...There are several common types of clinical depression, such as major depression, dysthymia, and seasonal affective disorder. Clinical depression is not “feeling blue”: it is an illness affecting one's eating

    • Neurology Now
    • August 01, 2007

    ...Q Does depression increase the risk of dementia?DR. DAVID S. KNOPMAN RESPONDS:Figure. No caption available.A Technically, the answer is yes, but not in the way you might think. Depression as a biological disorder does

    • Knopman, David S. M.D.
    • Neurology Now
    • April 01, 2009
  4. A Flood of Emotions: Treating the uncontrollable crying and laughing of pseudobulbar affect.

    ...They come into the neurology office of Mustafa Saad Siddiqui, M.D., convinced they are depressed. And they have reason to be depressed: Most have Parkinson's disease or another movement disorder. Besides, what else

    • Gordon, Debra M.S.
    • Neurology Now
    • February 21, 2018
  5. The Brain Needs Blood: Vascular cognitive impairment, one of the most common forms of dementia, may be preventable.

    ...: quitnet.com * WhyQuit, one of the Internet's leading cold-turkey quit sites: whyquit.com DEPRESSION, SLEEP DISORDERS, AND VCILess well-known risk factors like depression and sleep disorders may also contribute

    • Paturel, Amy M.S., M.P.H.
    • Neurology Now
    • February 21, 2018
  6. Talking Points: After a diagnosis of spasmodic dysphonia, Peg Van Horn, 87, remains positive and still loves to chat.

    ... you from speaking? I don't notice I have stops in my speech. I think of myself as talking normally. I don't even realize it comes out differently. I've never been depressed about it, and as a psychiatrist who saw mostly

    • Bolster, Mary
    • Neurology Now
    • July 01, 2017