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    (Original post by TheonlyMrsHolmes)
    Same!

    I get bouts of depression too, it comes in chunks. Can last 3 days, to 2 weeks....after a longer period I feel extremely exhausted.

    Last week was great, this week has started out terrible. It's really tough to be honest.
    :hugs:
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    My mental health probably isn't as good as I'd like to think. It's ok, not terrible, not great.
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    (Original post by MrsSheldonCooper)
    Thank you and me too :*



    My longest one was a month.. It affects my sleeping pattern too. I'm starting to look like a panda..



    Nope I didn't. Yeah if you have it in bouts, you're attention seeking apparently.
    http://www.thestudentroom.co.uk/show...5#post62979895

    Check it out-- it's just about why not to write antidepressants off.....

    :hugs:
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    What does this even mean?
    How do you check it?
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    "Health" isn't the right word. But keeping on truckin'.
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    (Original post by ByronicHero)
    Extremely variable.
    What does that even mean.... So much complexity in your words.

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    (Original post by MrsSheldonCooper)
    Thank you and me too :*
    No worries
    I know how hard it is.
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    As the response has been almost 100% negative, I have a question for you all.

    Do you think poor mental health is caused by being a part of a society of plenty? I mean, I don't know any of your personal situations, but I'm guessing that the majority of you live fairly comfortable lives, and aren't threatened by starvation or disease daily?

    It's a curious question that I've always wondered, as it seems that those who live through tragedy seem to strive for happiness and revel in positivity more often than not, whereas those who live in comparative comfort are often miserable. Does living comfortably create boredom, so that we resort to dwelling on negatives that aren't even there, as a way of sending a jolt of something through our brains? To create a sort of morbid excitement?
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    (Original post by XxSophie01xX)
    As the response has been almost 100% negative, I have a question for you all.

    Do you think poor mental health is caused by being a part of a society of plenty? I mean, I don't know any of your personal situations, but I'm guessing that the majority of you live fairly comfortable lives, and aren't threatened by starvation or disease daily?

    It's a curious question that I've always wondered, as it seems that those who live through tragedy seem to strive for happiness and revel in positivity more often than not, whereas those who live in comparative comfort are often miserable. Does living comfortably create boredom, so that we resort to dwelling on negatives that aren't even there, as a way of sending a jolt of something through our brains? To create a sort of morbid excitement?
    It is definitely something to do with the Western culture, especially over the last few generations

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    Could be better lol
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    (Original post by Andy98)
    It is definitely something to do with the Western culture, especially over the last few generations

    Posted from TSR Mobile
    It is - I think because we don't have to be concerned about the basic human needs - i.e: food, water, survival, etc we can afford to become transfixed on more 'superficial' ideas - vanity, narcissism, egotism, etc. Through this, we achieve a sense of fulfillment.
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    (Original post by XxSophie01xX)
    As the response has been almost 100% negative, I have a question for you all.

    Do you think poor mental health is caused by being a part of a society of plenty? I mean, I don't know any of your personal situations, but I'm guessing that the majority of you live fairly comfortable lives, and aren't threatened by starvation or disease daily?

    It's a curious question that I've always wondered, as it seems that those who live through tragedy seem to strive for happiness and revel in positivity more often than not, whereas those who live in comparative comfort are often miserable. Does living comfortably create boredom, so that we resort to dwelling on negatives that aren't even there, as a way of sending a jolt of something through our brains? To create a sort of morbid excitement?
    Nah it's just my crazy ****ing life. I guess I see the logic behind that though and it makes sense.
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    (Original post by XxSophie01xX)
    As the response has been almost 100% negative, I have a question for you all.

    Do you think poor mental health is caused by being a part of a society of plenty? I mean, I don't know any of your personal situations, but I'm guessing that the majority of you live fairly comfortable lives, and aren't threatened by starvation or disease daily?

    It's a curious question that I've always wondered, as it seems that those who live through tragedy seem to strive for happiness and revel in positivity more often than not, whereas those who live in comparative comfort are often miserable. Does living comfortably create boredom, so that we resort to dwelling on negatives that aren't even there, as a way of sending a jolt of something through our brains? To create a sort of morbid excitement?
    So mental health problems that TSR users face are due to first world problems? Seems a lot shorter
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    (Original post by z33)
    Nah it's just my crazy ****ing life. I guess I see the logic behind that though and it makes sense.
    How is it crazy, exactly?
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    (Original post by XxSophie01xX)
    How is it crazy, exactly?
    I'd rather not say on here...
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    idk tbh i just ignore it and hope it goes away, tbh i wouldn't care at all about my mental health as long as it didn't affect my physical health which ironically it does because i ignored the anxiety in the first place lol
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    (Original post by Anonymous)
    idk tbh i just ignore it and hope it goes away, tbh i wouldn't care at all about my mental health as long as it didn't affect my physical health which ironically it does because i ignored the anxiety in the first place lol
    awhhhhh :hugs:
    you gotta address it! the cycle will never stop unless you break it
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    also that rep was a mistake :lol: :lovehug:
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    Not great.
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    (Original post by XxSophie01xX)
    As the response has been almost 100% negative, I have a question for you all.

    Do you think poor mental health is caused by being a part of a society of plenty? I mean, I don't know any of your personal situations, but I'm guessing that the majority of you live fairly comfortable lives, and aren't threatened by starvation or disease daily?

    It's a curious question that I've always wondered, as it seems that those who live through tragedy seem to strive for happiness and revel in positivity more often than not, whereas those who live in comparative comfort are often miserable. Does living comfortably create boredom, so that we resort to dwelling on negatives that aren't even there, as a way of sending a jolt of something through our brains? To create a sort of morbid excitement?
    I wish mine was because I'm bored of society. My mental health is just **** for so many reasons.
 
 
 

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