Fall is finally here! The leaves are turning and the air is cool. As we enter fall and winter, many of us start to focus on holidays, family, and seasonal activities. However, the change of seasons can trigger challenging symptoms for some.
Seasonal Affective Disorder, or SAD, is a form of depression experienced seasonally. Due to colder temperatures and a decrease in light exposure, SAD is more common in fall and winter. The following article, written by Lizz Schumer, describes some of the symptoms of SAD as well as treatment options.
Karla Morgan, MS, LPC, NCC, NCSC
Licensed Professional Counselor and Owner
Seeds Counseling and Wellness