The oppression increases. This statement is backed up by statistical evidence, and frankly, most people are unwilling to really make the effort to challenge it. However, with the onset of depression, the possible consequences increase. For business, the main consequence would be the sudden and slow increase in demand for antidepressants, especially as more and more people will need them. The other problems associated with the disease, such as For example, insomnia, attempts to interact with the world and hope for recovery can be very difficult. On a more personal level, however, depression can also become one of the things that make someone commit suicide.
Suicidal thoughts and the Thanatos complex do not depend on someone suffering from depression. According to some statistics, most suicide cases are based more on fear or personal disappointment than anything else. Other possible causes can also be considered, such as fanaticism and a general but overwhelming feeling of hopelessness. Even if someone is not depressed, that person may have thoughts of suicide and can ultimately make a drastic decision. Likewise, just being depressed isn’t enough to get someone to commit suicide. There are several factors to consider in the volatile psychological mix that creates suicide, but that doesn’t mean that depression should be ignored or simply pushed aside, as that’s not the “big evil” of the scenario.
The psychological effects of depression should not be underestimated. Some studies have shown that a large number of suicide cases have, or appear to have, had clinical depression in the past. People who become depressed may not always be on file because they have chosen to endure the problem rather than seek professional help. However, a closer look at the memories of friends and family usually shows that the person has suffered from the disease earlier in their life, even if they have not made others aware of it. While it is not known whether depression can recur, there are some who believe that the damage done does not fade over time and may be triggered by other factors at a later time. Of course, this is only speculation and guesswork, as it rarely happens to take a close look at how a suicide case felt in its last days. Another aspect to consider is the condition can easily become a catalyst for a person’s psychology to take even more damage. The possible side effects of untreated depression can cover a variety of psychiatric and mental disorders. This, combined with the emotional vulnerability often associated with the mood of the depressed, can make even the slightest bit of ego jabbing very dangerous. High-pressure situations can further exacerbate a person’s mental state, especially when the person’s mental health problems are closely related to their ability to work under pressure. In these cases, the psychological state of the person is already a fleeting mixture, and it is conceivable that triggering a reaction from one of the “components” can lead to thoughts of suicide, although external violence is also likely
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