Being Blue: A Day in the Life

There are quite a few Major Depressive Disorder (MDD) symptoms that affect Blue day-to-day. Depression (MDD) can come with many possible symptoms, including:

  • Feeling sad
  • Losing interest
  • Sleeping too
    little or too much
  • Trouble
    concentrating
  • Tired a lot
  • Restlessness or
    moving slowly
  • Change in weight
    or appetite
  • Feelings of
    worthlessness or guilt
  • Thoughts of suicide

Like Blue, you may not have realized that some of them are symptoms. Along with feeling sad or losing interest, keep scrolling down to find out about some of the symptoms of depression.

Time is only used for illustrative purposes. Patients may experience some of these symptoms any time of the day.

Scroll down
A Day in the Life of Being Blue: 7:00 AM

The Endless Morning

Many people
with depression experience being tired a lot.

 
A Day in the Life of Being Blue: 8:00 AM

Getting It in Gear

If people notice you being restless or moving slowly, that may be a symptom of depression.

A Day in the Life of Being Blue: 10:15 AM

Meetings and Other Stuff

Many people
with depression have trouble concentrating or making decisions.

Depression at work
Depression and self-worth
A Day in the Life of Being Blue: 5:00 PM

The Daily Self- blaming Session

Feelings of worthlessness or guilt may be a symptom of depression.

A Day in the Life of Being Blue: 7:00 PM

To Eat or Not To Eat?

Another symptom of depression may be a noticeable change in weight or appetite.

Depression and appetite
A Day in the Life of Being Blue: 2:00 AM

Sleep?
What's That?

Sleeping too little or too much
may be another symptom of depression.

Depression and sleep

Sleep?
What's That?

Sleeping too little or too much
may be another symptom of depression.

Do you have some of these symptoms? Have you been overlooking them?

There may be treatment options available for depression.
So, sharing your experiences with your healthcare professional is very important.

Get help tracking which symptoms you may have, so you can discuss them
with your healthcare professional.

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