Do you find yourself becoming depressed in the winter? If so, you may be experiencing SAD, or seasonal affective disorder. It is also often referred to as winter or seasonal depression. If you notice that you start to feel better in the spring and summer, and then by late fall depression is beginning to set back in, chances are that you are affected by SAD.
You don’t necessarily need to go out and get medication for depression. What you need more than anything is light. Did you know that those who live where the daylight hours are short are the most likely to have SAD? It also tends to be more common in those ages 15-55, women, and those who live with someone who has SAD.
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