Generation sleep deprived: How lack of sleep is hurting Canadian teens | In-Depth
Video taken from the channel: CBC News: The National
Bipolar Depression Across the Life Span: Enhancing Diagnosis and Management From Youth to Older Age
Video taken from the channel: ImedexCME
Professor Felice Jacka Diet and Depression
Video taken from the channel: The Florey Institute of Neuroscience and Mental Health
Teen stress from a teen perspective | Michaela Horn | TEDxNaperville
Video taken from the channel: TEDx Talks
Identifying heart disease risk in bipolar teens
Video taken from the channel: Sunnybrook Hospital
Teen Depression | Lauren Faust | TEDxCardinalNewmanHS
Video taken from the channel: TEDx Talks
Feeling Blue: Depression in Children and Teens
Video taken from the channel: MassGeneralHospital
TUESDAY, Aug. 11, 2015 (HealthDay News) Teens with major depression or bipolar disorder may face a higher risk for heart disease and they need to be followed closely, new recommendations from the American Heart Association state. “Youth with mood disorders are not yet widely recognized as a group at increased risk for excessive and early heart disease. WEDNESDAY, Aug. 26, 2020 (HealthDay News) Middle-aged men who were anxious or depressed teens are at increased risk for heart attack, according to a large, long-term study.
It included more than 238,000 men born between 1952 and 1956 who underwent extensive exams when they were 18 or 19 years old and were followed to age 58. Adolescents with major depression or bipolar disease face an increased risk of early heart disease and may need early intervention to prevent it, according to a. Young people who suffer from major depression or bipolar disorder may have an increased risk of developing early onset heart disease, according to a new report published in the journal Circulation. Because heart disease is rarely associated with young people, the report seeks to raise awareness about the increased risk factors of this group so healthcare providers and parents can be proactive about.
In fact, after analyzing published studies of cardiovascular events such as heart attacks and deaths among young people, an AHA committee of medical experts found that teens with major depression or bipolar disorder are more likely than other youngsters to have a host of cardiovascular disease risk factors, including hardening of the arteries. Depression and bipolar disease can put teens at a significantly higher risk of heart disease, so adolescents with mood disorders need to get extra screening, the American Heart Association said. In more support of the intimate connection between heart and brain, the American Heart Association has published a statement, advising doctors and the public that teens with mood disorders like. While certain mood medications can cause weight gain, and high blood pressure, cholesterol and blood-sugar levels, most of the teens in the studies analyzed were not medicated.
Depressed teens may be headed for heart disease. Researchers now think teens with major depression or bipolar disorder are at high risk of early heart and blood vessel disease. According to the American Heart Association, one in 10 Americans, age 18 and older, have depression.
Symptoms of depression are about three times more common in patients after an acute heart attack than in the general population, which strongly suggests a link between depression and heart disease. While being diagnosed with heart disease or having a heart attack may increase the risk of depressio.
List of related literature:
|from American Dietetic Association Complete Food and Nutrition Guide, Revised and Updated 4th Edition|
|from Advanced Pediatric Assessment|
|from New Dimensions in Women’s Health|
|from Cardiovascular and Pulmonary Physical Therapy E-Book: A Clinical Manual|
|from Essential Concepts for Healthy Living|
|from Anderson’s Pediatric Cardiology E-Book|
|from Social Epidemiology|
|from Jonas and Kovner’s Health Care Delivery in the United States, Tenth Edition|
|from Assessment of Childhood Disorders, Fourth Edition|
|from Foundations and Adult Health Nursing|