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Capital Health’s Addiction and Mental Health Program is taking major steps to improve care for individuals living with concurrent disorders.
An Acquired Brain Injury (ABI) is an injury that has occurred or been acquired as a result of an event taking place after birth.
We all experience times when we feel low or sad. For someone living with depression, feeling sad can grow into a feeling of complete hopelessness. Depression is a serious illness that has a profound impact on the person and the people around them. Getting help early, and having a supportive network of friends, family and health care professionals, is critical for treatment and recovery.
Alzheimer's disease is the most common form of dementia. According to recent studies, one in 11 Canadians currently has Alzheimer's disease or a related dementia.
As individuals, we have a range of moods that we experience and we have some control over how everyday things affect our moods. When our moods begin to control us, change frequently, or stay the same for a long period of time, a mood disorder may be the reason.
Listening to our parents growing up, we probably heard a lot about weather and the connection to our health. Whether it is through arthritis or mood, most of us recognize that the weather has an impact on our emotional and physical health. A ray of sunshine breaking through an overcast sky can lift our spirits. A dull, rainy day can make us feel a little gloomy.
Bipolar disorder, also called manic depression, is an illness that affects thoughts, feelings, perceptions and behavior. It even makes a difference in how a person feels physically - known clinically as psychosomatic presentations.These severe mood swings are not necessarily related to events in the person’s life.
Bipolar disorder affects approximately one per cent of the population. It typically starts in late adolescence or early adulthood and affects men and women equally.
Bipolar disorder can be treated. Many of the treatments have been improved over the years, and research shows new advances to help those living with this illness to lead normal and healthy lives.
One of the most important steps toward recovering from an eating disorder is recognizing that you need help.
Schizophrenia affects an estimated 1 in 100 Canadians and their families. There isn’t yet widespread agreement on the cause of schizophrenia. While there is no cure, there are effective treatments. Many people living with schizophrenia manage symptoms, and enjoy a full life, with the help of treatment.
It can be difficult for family and friends to know how to help when someone they love has an eating disorder. Here, we offer some guidelines to help you help your loved one.