Sexual harassment comes in many forms, but it’s easy for critics to dismiss sexual harassment as harmless if no physical contact was involved. However, new research has shown that it's anything but.
The most decorated Olympian of all time, Michael Phelps, is opening up about the darkest moment of his life dealing with depression.
A new study finds that women who suffer from postpartum depression are more likely to have given birth in the fall or summer, had babies earlier in their pregnancy, and did not have anesthesia (for example an epidural) during their delivery.
After a lifetime of being overweight, Kimberly Delmundo decided to pursue a healthier lifestyle after being motivated by a character in a video game.
The supermodel holds nothing back when speaking about depression in her cover story for Net-A-Porter's The Edit.
This story was originally posted on Girl and the Bay. Every morning I wake up and check the multiple social media platforms on my phone.
Sleep deprivation — not allowing someone to sleep for a set period of time — can quickly reduce symptoms of depression in about half of people who suffer from the mental health disorder, according to a new report.
Actress and author Jenny Mollen, who is in her second pregnancy, opened up on social media about prenatal depression.
Massy Arias is fitness influence, showing her 2.3 million Instagram followers how to embrace their bodies and approach fitness from a functional perspective.
Close friendships in your teen years provide long-lasting mental health benefits, from lower anxiety to greater self-confidence.
Supermodel Chrissy Teigen is calling out people who said she didn't appear depressed while struggling with postpartum depression.
“The hardest thing about being a blogger or having my life out there is [pretending] I’m happy — I actually don’t feel so happy,” Aimee Song said in a post.
Instagram user Grace is shedding light on the bigger picture of what life is like with depression and anxiety, through humorous memes.
After an abusive relationship pushed Lydia Dziubanek to the brink of suicide, she decided to take control of her life and health for the sake of her children.
Millennials are recognized by their predecessors as the generation attached to their screens. And while this may be true and often criticized, a new study shows that there are positive outcomes from this behavior, including a spike in self-care behaviors.
Depression can be all too prevalent, affecting actors, supermodels, singers, doctors, and people from all walks of life. But the common mood disorder is becoming more pervasive in the young. One brave young woman, Katelyn Marie Todd, is opening up on Facebook about what depression feels like and how — when one is in the midst of it — even the smallest things, like brushing your hair, can simply be too much to handle. “I brushed my hair today. For the first time in four weeks,” Todd began her moving Facebook confessional on May 6. “It was matted and twisted together. ...
Facebook is facing backlash after it was revealed it is able to target teenagers when they feel “insecure” and “worthless” and “need a confidence boost.”
Thorne has been outspoken about her battles with acne, her suicidal thoughts when she was younger, and her sexuality, which is fluid. She recently tweeted that she had depression, and then deleted it after the ensuing uproar.
A study showed that such people were six times as likely to also be dependent on alcohol and three times as likely to suffer from seasonal affective disorder.
“She kept pulling (her hair) back into this bun which after that long of time turned into a huge dread lock,” Kate Langman recounts on the Love What Matters Facebook page. Langman suggested that the woman put the products back on the shelf so that the stylist could properly revive her hair first. “At this point I figured she wasn’t going to ever end up coming in,” Langman noted.