The following Conditions are related to Depression

Select a specific condition below to view its details.

  • Depression

    Symptoms of depression can vary from person to person. Key signs and symptoms may include: Depression that temporarily lifts in response to good news or positive events Increased appetite that can cause weight gain Increased desire to sleep, usually more than 10 hours a day Heavy, leaden feeling in your arms or legs that lasts an hour or more in a day — a feeling that is different from fatigue  Read More

  • Premenstrual dysphoric disorder (pmdd)

    Premenstrual dysphoric disorder (PMDD) can be considered to be a severe form of premenstrual syndrome (PMS), with symptoms that interfere with daily activities and functioning. PMDD occurs in 3% to 8% of menstruating women. Fatigue, mood changes, and abdominal bloating are common symptoms, but numerous other symptoms may occur. PMDD is diagnosed by a symptom diary or chart in which a woman records her daily s  Read More

  • Schizoaffective disorder

    Schizoaffective disorder symptoms may vary from person to person. People with the condition experience psychotic symptoms, such as hallucinations or delusions, as well as symptoms of a mood disorder — either bipolar type (episodes of mania and sometimes depression) or depressive type (episodes of depression). The course of schizoaffective disorder usually features cycles of severe symptoms followed by periods of improvement with  Read More

  • Short stature-hyperextensibility-rieger

    SHORT syndrome is a condition in which affected individuals have multiple birth defects in different organ systems. The term SHORT is an acronym with each letter representing one of the common findings in affected persons:(S)= short stature(H)= hyperextensibility of joints and/or hernia (inguinal)(O)= ocular depression(R) =Rieger anomaly(T) =teething delayOther characteristics common in SHORT syn  Read More

  • Sick building syndrome (environmental illness, multiple chemical sensitivity or mcs)

    Some clinicians believe that some people develop sick building syndrome (also known as environmental illness, building-related illness (BRI), or multiple chemical sensitivity [MCS]) as a result of exposure to as-yet-undescribed chemical, biological, or physical agents that are thought to be present in buildings (s). Since its introduction in 1986, the phrase has generated debate. Building-related illness, or BRI, is a term tha  Read More