What to say that’s helpful – The 4 best things to say to somebody who is depressed.
People with depression are trapped in a cycle of self – loathing and consequently are unable to reach out to others. Don’t assume they realise you want to support them, shout it from the rooftops. What to say that’s helpful – “I’m here for you”.
Having depression means that people feel unable to take action and therefore move forward with their lives. An offer to help may provide the motivation forwards, out of the ‘stuckness’ and forwards, away from the depression.
Certainly, low self – esteem and feeling worthless is always a feature of depression. Above all, reminding people of things they do well will remind them that they are ‘worthwhile’.
In conclusion, a common feature of depression is a feeling of hopelessness, that things will never change. Helping somebody to find a professional to work with is often the best way to help somebody who is depressed.
As an ex-athlete I’ve always advocated the benefits of keeping in shape physically, but it’s just as important to look after your mental wellbeing. Book a session with Wendy, she’s the person to help you look after your brain just as you would your body.
5 x Olympic Skier and presenter of BBC Ski Sunday.
Dare to dream big and Wendy’s THE person to help get you there.
X Factor winner with a long list of sell out tour successes under her belt.
The most exciting thing in the world is getting a chance to tear it all up and start again. Keep all the things you want and throw out everything you don’t. Wendy will help you do just that!
Beauty, lifestyle and fashion blogging sensation Becky Sheeran (TalkBeckyTalk)
It’s great to have a leading psychotherapist such as Wendy in the Cheshire area, outside of her Harley Street practice. After publicly raising awareness of mental health issues and myself recovering from depression, I know how immensely life-changing expert intervention can be.
Retired ex-professional football who played for Bury, Wigan, Stoke, Preston, Norwich, Leicester and Brighton during a 14 year career. After leaving professional football, Jason battled depression and recovered with the help of therapy and family support.