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Depression & Anxiety Help Greeneville TN

Depression and anxiety are real and can hit anyone at any time. It's normal to feel depressed and anxious after graduation. The best thing you can do to conquer these graduation blues is to take control of your emotions, allow yourself to feel blue, but then work your way out of it by focusing on the positive, such as what you've achieved, and then form some new goals and a plan to attain them. Understand that if you need help seeking it out means you are strong. Please scroll down for more information and access to the therapists in Greeneville, TN listed below.

William C Diebold
(423) 636-2446
401 Takoma Ave
Greeneville, TN
Specialty
Psychiatry

Data Provided By:
Church Street Pavilion
(423) 639-3213
616 E Church St
Greeneville, TN
Industry
Mental Health Professional

Data Provided By:
I Devi Deean
(423) 787-6800
4850 E Andrew Johnson Hwy
Greeneville, TN
Specialty
Psychiatry

Data Provided By:
Family Life Center Ma Lspe
(423) 787-1928
228 N Main St
Greeneville, TN
Industry
Mental Health Professional

Data Provided By:
Hawkins-County Mental Health Clinic
(423) 272-9239
101 Lena Dr
Rogersville, TN
Industry
Mental Health Professional

Data Provided By:
Diebold William Md
(423) 636-2446
401 Takoma Ave
Greeneville, TN
Industry
Mental Health Professional

Data Provided By:
Hope Center the
(423) 638-5433
1007 Tusculum Blvd
Greeneville, TN
Industry
Doula, Mental Health Professional

Data Provided By:
Murray H. Scher
(423) 638-8071
907 Tusculum Blvd
Greeneville, TN
Education Info
Doctoral Program: University of Texas - Austin
Credentialed Since: 1984-05-30

Data Provided By:
Victor J Schueler
(423) 787-6800
4850 E Andrew Johnson Hwy
Greeneville, TN
Specialty
Psychiatry

Data Provided By:
Connie Kretchmar-Sitz
(423) 798-7821
Greeneville, TN
Practice Areas
Childhood & Adolescence, Sexual Abuse Recovery, Depression/Grief/Chronically or Terminally Ill, Mental Health/Agency Counseling, Disaster Counseling
Certifications
National Certified Counselor

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Recognizing Depression and Anxiety

By Karen Keller

It’s normal to feel depressed and anxious after graduation. Those first-job interviews have us buying a new stick of deodorant every week. Then, if you’re successful, you get to transition to the 9-to-5 routine as a reward. It’s the beginning of the rest of your life

.

Pretty grim.

But what’s the difference between stuttering when you’re on the spot and real, clinically diagnosed anxiety? And what about the blues? Is it depression, or are
you just seriously bummed that you can’t get up at noon anymore? The NYU School of Medicine provides a good test for both Depression and Anxiety . For more information, check out the National Institute of Mental Health on Depression and Anxiety . Finally, Cigna has a quick and dirty guide to both the big D and the little A .

Obviously, if it’s a clear case of clinical craziness, you want to see a doctor. However, even if it’s just a case of minor brain wackiness, there are many things you can do to bolster your mental health that don’t have side effects of medication (e.g., erectile dysfunction, hair loss, or worse.

Self-Treatment

For Both Depression and Anxiety

Exercise

Relieves tension and increases the amount of serotonin—the happy neurotransmitter—in the brain. And a super-secret tip: exercise makes you look hotter. Check out what the American Psychological Association has to say about the positive link between exercise and depression .

Practice Relaxation and Deep Breathing

Who knows—it could be a foray into becoming a tantric sex master. For deep-breathing tips, see this Web MD blog or try yoga .

Get Enough Sleep

Good not only for staving off wrinkles, sleep makes you more alert at work and puts you in a better mood. For more information, see what the American Psychological Association has to say about sleep, or check out tips for battling sleeping problems from the American Insomnia Association.

Dispute Negative, Recurring Thoughts

“No one will ever love me once they really get to know me.” “I sound like a moron when I try to talk politics.” “Standard & Poor’s would never hire me.” Everybody’s got issues. Say something more realistic out loud and repeat as often as necessary until it starts sounding like the truth: “I’m a loveable person.” “I know quite a few things about politics.” “Standard & Poor’s would have to be smoking crack not to hire me.” Here’s what About.com says about defeatist thinking . The key is to pinpoint irrational thoughts, then beat the hell out of them.

Kick the Drug Habit

Stop drinking, smoking weed, or whatever you're doing to support the local drug dealer. Drugs can rouse psychological demons. The National Institute on Drug Abuse says there's an established link between smoking pot and both depression and anxiety.

Anxiety Specifically

Schedule “Worry Time”

From 8:30 a.m. to 9 a.m., every day, worry with abandon. That’s right. From the simple stuff like hav...

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