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Depression taking root within the workforce

KLANG: Depression will be the No. 1 disability in the world by 2030 and is expected to adversely affect workplace productivity.


Depression got worse after air tragedies

PETALING JAYA: Tragedies involving MAS and other international airlines have led to new depression cases and worsened the conditions of existing patients in some cases.


Depression, Vitamin D and heart disease

MIAMI: Taking steps to recover from depression and boost vitamin D levels may improve heart health, according to new research.


Fourth tropical depression forms in Atlantic

By 5 p.m. (2100 GMT), the depression was about 250 miles (405 km) southeast of the islands, and moving toward the west-northwest at 12 miles (19 km) per hour, the Miami-based U.S. National Hurricane Center said.


Lee: Firms must have policies to help staff fight depression

PETALING JAYA: There should be policies at workplaces to help staff combat depression since many Malaysians spend at least eight hours a day at work.


Financial issues among causes of holiday depression

PETALING JAYA: Celebrations like Christmas or Chinese New Year may be a time of joy for most people, but for some, it is also a time of depression.


Shed the stigma of depression

Depression is more than just about feeling sad. Sufferers have little control over their thoughts and emotions and in some cases, they end up doing things they would not normally do.


Survey shows how depression and smoking intertwine

WASHINGTON (Reuters) - More than 40 percent of U.S. adults who have depression are also smokers, meaning people need help with both if they want to quit, according to a U.S. government survey published on Wednesday.


Many reluctant to tell doctors about depression

NEW YORK (Reuters) - Some people with depression symptoms may not tell their family doctor about their issues, often out of worry they will be placed on an antidepressant, a study said.


Depression care tapering off in US; pills favored

CHICAGO (Reuters) - The number of Americans being treated for depression grew more slowly in the past decade, suggesting that many people may not get the care they need, U.S. researchers said on Monday.