Psychological models of adult depression
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Mental disorders are patterns of behavioral or psychological symptoms that impact multiple areas of life. These disorders create distress for the person experiencing these symptoms. Neurodevelopmental disorders are those that are typically diagnosed during infancy, childhood, or adolescence. These psychological disorders include:.
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Bowlby's Attachment Theory
Context | Depression in adults: recognition and management | Guidance | NICE
Depression is a medical condition that many people are afflicted with, where some don't even realize they are suffering from it. Several physiological, psychological and environmental factors contribute to the etiology or causes of depression. Here, we take a look at how these factors cause this condition. You should first know that depression is indeed a medical condition, and while we use this term loosely, it may be incorrect to do so. That perpetual feeling of helplessness, despair, loneliness, and general sadness is not normal, and could be a sign that one is suffering from depression. Mild depression can easily transform into a serious condition called clinical depression, which requires medication and therapy.
Causes of Depression
Depression is a state of low mood and aversion to activity. It may feature sadness, difficulty in thinking and concentration and a significant increase or decrease in appetite and time spent sleeping. People experiencing depression may have feelings of dejection, hopelessness and, sometimes, suicidal thoughts. It can either be short term or long term.
The incidence of depressive illness is high in the United States and worldwide, and the inadequacy of currently available drug treatments contributes to the significant health burden associated with depression. A basic understanding of the underlying disease processes in depression is lacking, and therefore, recreating the disease in animal models is not possible. Currently used models of depression attempt to produce quantifiable correlates of human symptoms in experimental animals. The models differ in the degree to which they produce features that resemble a depressive-like state, and models that include stress exposure are widely used. Paradigms that employ acute or subchronic stress exposure include learned helplessness, forced swim test, and tail suspension test, which employ relatively short-term exposure to inescapable or uncontrollable stress and can reliably detect antidepressant drug response.