healtheo360 Wellness Blog

Reducing Fatigue for SAD Sufferers

Posted by healtheo360 on Nov 14, 2016 4:49:44 PM

Reducing Fatigue: Do the winter months leave you feeling more tired than usual? Do you wake up feeling groggy and hesitant to start your day? Seasonal affective disorder (SAD), which is brought on by the short, cold months of fall and winter, can cause fatigue.

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Combating Seasonal Affective Disorder (SAD)

Posted by healtheo360 on Aug 31, 2016 3:22:11 PM

Combating Seasonal Affective Disorder (SAD): Seasonal Affective Disorder (SAD) is a form of depression that occurs during the changing of seasons, most commonly in late fall and early winter. According to WebMD, roughly 11 million Americans suffer from SAD each year, while an additional 25 million suffer from a milder form. While the symptoms of SAD tend to improve as the summer months approach, there are a number of steps a person can take to counter the effects of SAD. Here are 5 ways to combat Seasonal Affective Disorder:

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5 Ways to Beat Seasonal Affective Disorder

Posted by healtheo360 on Jan 10, 2015 4:42:52 PM

Seasonal Affective Disorder (S.A.D.) also known as the Winter Blues is a fairly common occurrence in the fall and winter. It is believed that the decreased amount of daylight during these colder seasons is the primary cause of this disorder, causing a change in serotonin and melatonin levels that affect our mood. The severity of S.A.D. ranges from mild mood changes to mild or severe depression. Read up on five ways you can beat Seasonal Affective Disorder.

 Beat Seasonal Affective Disorder with More Sunlight

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Seasonal Affective Disorder (SAD): More Than Just "Winter Blues"

Posted by healtheo360 on Feb 6, 2014 4:25:32 PM

Experiencing decreased energy or feelings of hopelessness may be more than just the “winter blues”.  Those feelings could be indicative of having Seasonal Affective Disorder (SAD) and should not be ignored.  Seasonal Affective Disorder is a form of depression that happens during specific times of the year, usually during the fall and winter.  Symptoms can begin in the autumn and continue throughout the winter, only decreasing once the days get a little longer in the spring.

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