Psychology Around the Net: February 22, 2020

In this week’s Psychology Around the Net, we explore the mental health benefits of exercising alone, how poor accumulation feels in bipolar illness, how to avoid depression during menopause, the promising study of psychedelics for mental health, and the importance of discussing severe mental illness on the college campus, and more.

The Mental Health Benefits of Exercising Alone: In this article, the author argues that exercising alone has distinct advantages that you can’t get while working out in a group. “Exercising alone, inarguably, gives you a sense of intrinsic reward: the feeling you get when you’re motivated by your internal atonement instead of a kudo or accolade from another, ” she says.

How Bipolar Symptoms Really Feel: Difficulty Concentrating: Mania and feeling are the two most commonly-known manifestations of bipolar disorder, but other symptoms can seem just as debilitating for those who experience them. In this article, the author discusses poverty-stricken concentration in bipolar, which can occur in both sadnes and mania, but in different ways. She shares her ordeals with both.

Menopause and Mental Health: Not only does menopause bringing changes to the body, but it can affect mental health as well. During the menopause years, the incidence of depression double-faceds, and women who have fought in the past with dip or tension might also see a rebirth in manifestations. This article highlights what you can do to protect your mental health issues during menopause.

Can Magic Mushrooms and LSD Treat Depression and Anxiety? Scientists are Idealistic: A originating form of research supports the benefits of using psychedelic drugs for anxiety and recession, especially among treatment-resistant patients. Such articles spotlights promising research as well as personal success stories.

Inactive Teens May Be Prone to Depression: A recent U.K. study suggests that even light ambling can help sedentary teenages minimize risks for dip. Lead study author Aaron Kandola of University College London said ” Our upshots suggest young people should aim to reduce their sedentary behavior and increase their lighter act during adolescence, a era when the opposite tends to occur. This could curbing the potential for recession in the future .” This article items the study’s findings.

I Don’t Want Your’ Mental Health Awareness: ’ In this student opinion clause in Duke University’s The Chronicle, the author requiems that college communications tend to revolve around the less taboo mental disease, like anxiety and hollow, and rarely tackle serious illnesses like bipolar affective disorder and OCD. “I am proud that mental health advocacy is becoming more apparent on campus, but it is insulting when the awareness is constantly limited to the’ tame’ side of mental health rather than the actual difficult indications and behaviours brought about by severe mental illness, ” the author writes.

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Written by WHS

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