Monday, September 20, 2021
Cold Thermogenesis

How to Deal With Seasonal Affective Disorder

How to Deal With Seasonal Affective Disorder
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17 thoughts on “How to Deal With Seasonal Affective Disorder
  1. Used to live on Lake Huron. I live in Tokyo now. Michigan winters are terrible, cold, cloudy, and dark. Tokyo winter is sunny and dry, maybe snows once a year. Gets dark around 4:30 which is depressing but nothing like a long Michigan weather…. I don’t miss tha

  2. Fantastic conversation. As I've embraced more winter outdoor activity these past couple of years (hiking, running, etc) my winter mood is much better. No such thing as bad weather, just the wrong clothes! Thanks

  3. This will sound a little weird, but find a public arboretum. I’ve tried everything for SAD and it’s only getting worse as I get older BUT I found an indoor arboretum over an hour away. Once a month, or if I’m feeling particularly blue, I drive to it. The warmth, the plants and the mini waterfall have literally saved my life. It boosts my mood a lot. As soon as the spring switch happens I do t need it anymore, but try it! It just may work!

  4. I have a dedicated area for hydroponics. You can go DIY cheap or super expensive beautiful aerogarden.

    Having plants in my domicile that I tend and enjoy harvest, however small, really has positively impacted my mood.

  5. I didn't realize that seasonal affective disorder was a thing. My physician said I lack vitamin D. He prescribed me vitamin D supplements. It's helps, but I'm still depressed until the leaves turn green again.

  6. I take Vitamin D 5,000 ICU as prescribed because of my darker skin color and living in the midwest. I also wanted to take extra vitamin D as I thought that would help with seasonal affective disorder. My doctor said if I take too much vitamin d I could go kidney stones. Wanted to pass that on to you Dr. John. Unsure, if you were aware of this also?

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