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Meet Our Team Of Depression Psychiatrists

Overview

Depression is classified as mild, moderate, or severe depending on the intensity of symptoms. Depression is a condition that can endure for weeks, months, or even years. Anxiety symptoms, loss of appetite, disrupted sleep, low self-esteem, and impaired focus are all indicators of depression. Depression comes in a variety of forms. For at least two weeks, a person with recurrent depressive disorder experiences a depressed mood, a loss of interest in daily tasks, and a low energy level, resulting in diminished activity.

A significant criterion is the severity of a symptom. The more serious your depression is, the more intensive your treatment will be. Finding the appropriate kind of treatment takes time. CBT teaches you how to recognise and change harmful patterns in your thinking, which can help you reframe your thoughts during times of worry or panic in depression. Cadabam's CBT for depression which is offered in a luxurious and secure setting. There is round-the-clock care with immediate crisis intervention and a multidisciplinary team of psychiatrists, psychologists, medics, and others.
EXPERT TALKS

Depression Psychiatry: What is it and how can it help you?

PATIENTS RECOVERY STORIES

Living with Depression and Overcoming Them: Survivor Stories

OUR FACILITIES

Our Infrastructure, Care Facilities and Strong Community Support Ensure Better Patient Outcomes

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Which Patients Can Benefit from Cognitive Behavioral Therapy (CBT)?

Uncertainty, unhappiness, posttraumatic stress disorder (PTSD), attention deficit hyperactivity disorder (ADHD), mental imbalance, fanatical impulsive and spasm disorders, character challenges, nutritional issues, and sleep deprivation can all be treated with CBT.

How Does Cognitive Behavioral Therapy (CBT) Help with Depression?

When a patient is tragic and unhappy, a psychological conduct specialist may choose to focus on the patient’s maladaptive thoughts .”or habits.  Putting your attention on changes in one space causes changes in the other, as well as in the patient’s emotions.  For example, the adviser may question the patient’s thoughts by recalling circumstances in which the patient had the choice to withdraw from others.