Commentary - Journal of Hypertension and Heart Care (2021) Volume 4, Issue 1
Major depressive disorder.
During a depressive episode, the individual experience problems in personal, family, social, educational, occupational, and/or different vital regions of functioning. A depressive episode may be labeled as mild, slight, or intense relying on the quantity and severity of signs, in addition to the effect on the person’s functioning. Depression outcomes from a complicated interplay of social, mental, and organic factors. Depression can, in turn, cause greater strain and disorder and get worse the affected individual’s existing state of affairs and the melancholy itself. According to the writer, there are interrelationships between melancholy and body fitness. For example, cardiovascular sickness can cause melancholy.Author(s): Henadzi Filipenka