When I had my first diagnosis, I felt depressed
A few weeks after I had surgery to treat a herniated disk, I was told that my condition had become severe.
My depression was so bad that I was not allowed to go out, walk alone, or do anything that might put me at risk for relapse.
The doctors said that, in order to treat my depression, I needed to stop taking the medication that helped keep me from feeling depressed.
It was my first time experiencing a major depressive episode, but it was also my first major relapse.
I was in the midst of a mental health crisis, and I didn’t know how to handle it.
I had been diagnosed with depression as early as age 10, and had been treated for it for the better part of a decade before I was diagnosed with major depression.
The diagnosis made it clear that my depression was a symptom of my illness, and that I needed help to cope with it.
The symptoms of depression are many, and they can include feelings of hopelessness, anger, sadness, helplessness, low self-esteem, and low self esteem.
The disorder is a chronic mental illness, meaning that it’s likely to continue for life.
It affects people of all ages, races, and ethnicities, and is often treatable with medication.
As a teenager, I struggled with depression because of a combination of issues that included being raised in an abusive home and my father being in prison.
I struggled to cope, and eventually, I broke down.
I felt like my whole world was spinning out of control.
I found a job as a hairstylist in New York City, but I didn’ t have a plan to return to my home in the Bronx to be with my family.
When I was discharged from the hospital and my doctor prescribed medication, I knew I needed a change.
I wanted to start over and make something of myself.
I didn t have the experience I needed, but when I found a mentor who helped me through the diagnosis, everything clicked.
I started going out, taking up yoga and other forms of physical activity, and started feeling better.
I realized that the depression was just part of me, not a problem that was holding me back.
It took me some time to understand that depression is a mental illness.
It is not an illness caused by a bad brain chemistry or the medication I was taking.
When you are diagnosed with a mental disorder, your mental health is considered a condition, and your doctor may treat it with different medications.
If you are struggling with depression or anxiety, your doctor might prescribe a treatment plan that includes medications and therapies.
The doctor will discuss how to best help you cope with your depression, as well as how to deal with the negative feelings that come with the condition.
When I was released from the psychiatric hospital, I decided that I would do everything I could to get back to my life as a normal, healthy, and functioning adult.
I enrolled in a course to become a certified yoga teacher, and my friends helped me get back into the swing of things.
By the time I was 25, I had made it back to a normal life, and was able to begin a new career.
I also began taking medication for depression.
But, as I continued to feel better, I became even more aware that I had to work on my coping skills.
I became increasingly aware of how my treatment had made me feel and what it had meant to others.
My mental health has never been better.
The most important thing is to treat it like it is and to not let it define who you are or what you want to be.
I am very lucky to have this support system of people who are willing to help.
I want to share my story with anyone who feels they may be feeling like they have a mental disease.
I have met so many people who have shared their stories of how depression affected them and how they were able to change, and it has helped them to become more confident, independent, and productive.
I hope that, as a result of all of this support, we can all find the strength to deal effectively with our mental health challenges.