I would like for you to take a few moments to listen to the audio on SAD syndrome that you see below on this page.
I purchased this audio in hopes that it helps you or your loved ones if you have this fall and winter disorder. If you're like me, there are times when you are in the mood to listen to something instead of reading about it.
This short, informative audio book is just over 7 and 1/2 minutes long and gives a good overview of this topic.
At the conclusion of the audio, be sure to also read my series of articles on this topic (if you haven't already done so).
Because even though the audio gives a nice overview for you, it does not go into all of the details that my articles do. So do yourself a favor and read my series of articles also.
Having all this information, you're becoming more in control and you will be able to shift your thoughts to getting the help and treatment resources you need.
In addition, I recently came across a company that has a 100% natural product specifically created to help with the treatment of depression, stress, and anxiety. (This link opens a new window.)
It's possible you may experience excellent results with their Serenity formula, as many people have.
They also have a good, in-depth article about depression, stress, and anxiety that goes into causes, signs and symptoms, as well as conventional versus natural treatments. Well worth reading.
After you click the link above and read about Serenity, look for the search box and simply type in depression or stress or anything else about health you want to know about.
There's nothing to download. Nothing to buy. Nothing to opt in to. Nothing you need to give me whatsoever.
It's my gift to you.
Just click the black arrow play button below. Listen and learn. It's just that simple.
Part 1: Depressed In Fall and Winter? Could Be Seasonal Depression.
Part 2: Seasonal Affective Disorder: How Many People Have SAD Disorder?
Part 3: 13 Symptoms of Seasonal Affective Disorder
Part 4: 5 Tips for Seasonal Affective Disorder Treatment
Best Light Therapy for SAD: White, Blue, Green, or Red?
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