Seasonal Affective Disorders
Seasons change, and so can your moods!
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Have you ever wondered why you feel good when the season is nice and bright outside and sad in winter? Adults and children may have periods related to the season when they are not feeling the way they usually do. Learn if the seasons are affecting your moods. Suppose you, or someone you know, feel “down” when the days get shorter in the fall and winter (also called “winter blues”) and begin to feel better in the spring, with longer daylight hours. In that case, you may be affected by seasonal affective moods. Significant changes in your mood and behavior whenever the seasons change, you may be suffering from seasonal affective disorder (SAD), a type of depression. Mood changes by the seasons can range from mild to severe. Learn risk factors, causes, and tips to alleviate the effects of the seasons on your moods. In most cases, SAD symptoms start in the late fall or early winter and go away during the spring and summer; this is known as winter-pattern SAD or winter depression. Some people may experience depressive episodes during the spring and summer months; this is called summer-pattern SAD or summer depression and is less common.
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Our content and Webinars are from the perspective of one who lives and worships with a diagnosed psychiatric disability in recovery and does not replace, nor attempt to replace, professional counseling services.