Mental health issues can affect anyone, but sometimes are more prevalent in minority communities. It's important that quality mental health care be available to all.
A hallucinogenic compound found in "magic mushrooms" shows promise in treating depression, a small, preliminary study found.
Treating children and teens suffering from depression with antidepressants may be both ineffective and potentially dangerous, a new analysis suggests.
A type of counseling called cognitive behavioral therapy teaches skills that might help people who are unemployed get a job, a new study suggests.
Treatment for depression and anxiety is nearly twice as common among U.S. cancer survivors as it is for those who never had the disease, a new study finds.
Negative experiences on Facebook can increase the odds of depression in young people, a new study found.
Wary of the stigma of a mental health diagnosis and its toll on their careers, physicians often avoid getting help for depression and other mental illnesses, a new survey suggests.
Good nutrition, a healthy weight and exercise all factor into heart health. For midlife women, depression may also raise risk of heart disease.
Women who obtain good pain relief during labor may have to worry less about postpartum depression later, new research suggests.
Internet addiction may signal other mental health issues among college students, according to a new study.
Women who believe they have a lot of hot flashes during the night may be more likely to experience mild depression during menopause, a new study suggests.
A simpler and less expensive form of talk therapy is as effective as the gold-standard treatment—cognitive behavioral therapy—for treating depression in adults, a new study suggests.