The symptoms of depression are often difficult to diagnose, but they’re usually a sign that something is wrong.

The symptoms can be subtle, but often involve thoughts of things like being too busy or too busy thinking, too many appointments or too many people, and too much self-doubt.

The key is to identify these and treat them appropriately.

That can be challenging, especially when depression symptoms have no obvious cause.

It can also be challenging to know how to get treatment for depression when depression is so common.

There are many factors that contribute to depression, and it is difficult to pinpoint exactly what is causing it.

Depression is a condition that affects about 20 percent of people ages 15 to 64.

People with depression can be at risk for suicide.

There is a very high risk for the suicide of people who are older than age 60, and that risk increases with age.

Depression can be treated with medication and therapy, but the best treatment depends on what the person is experiencing.

If you’re having trouble getting enough sleep or feel like you’re feeling sad or lonely, seek professional help.

Depression also can affect people with other mental illnesses.

For example, people with bipolar disorder may feel hopeless and depressed and want to stop feeling the way they feel, and they may feel a need to kill themselves.

People who are living with mental illness also may not feel able to tell the difference between normal emotions and thoughts of harming themselves or others.

If these symptoms occur, the best thing to do is seek help and talk to a mental health professional.

What causes depression?

Depression can come from many different causes.

It’s not uncommon for people with depression to have feelings of hopelessness, anxiety, anger or sadness.

If someone with depression is experiencing these feelings, they may have depression and a strong need to stop, so they attempt to stop or stop themselves.

Depression symptoms are sometimes similar to those of other mental disorders, such as anxiety or obsessive-compulsive disorder.

Depression in adults is common, but it’s rare to see the symptoms in children.

People in the older age groups and in people with some medical conditions, such the elderly, have a higher risk for developing depression.

Depression and anxiety symptoms can vary by age.

Older people tend to be more likely to have symptoms.

In fact, depression in children can be quite common and is more common in those with learning disabilities.

People living with chronic conditions and the elderly are at increased risk for depression and anxiety, too.

And older people with learning disability are more likely than others to be depressed and anxious.

For people with a history of psychiatric illness, depression can become chronic and difficult to manage.

Depression may be a symptom of a wider range of problems, including substance use, eating disorders, eating problems and substance abuse.

Symptoms of depression can also vary by gender, race and age.

Women tend to have more symptoms, while men are more prone to depression.

Some studies have shown that men with depression are more depressed than men without depression.

Men are also more likely and also more difficult to treat for depression, but treatment may be more successful for men.

People are also at increased health risks if they have a mental illness, including depression.

There’s no way to predict how long people with mental illnesses will live.

But, for people who live longer than average, depression and other mental health problems may be particularly common.

Depression affects people in all stages of life, but in the early stages, people are more at risk of suicide.

It may be especially important for people to talk to their health care providers about their depression, as they may not be aware of other treatments that can help them.

If depression or other mental illness is affecting someone’s health, they should talk to an experienced mental health care provider about what treatment options are available and the right way to treat it.