Depression is often associated with other psychiatric disorders and can be linked to chronic health issues. Depressive symptoms may also be common in distressed close connections and acute interpersonal issues in families and at work. The subject of depressive comorbidity is obviously very significant, and while a current study in this field has been methodologically complex, well introduced, and inherently interesting, there hasn’t been a detailed, academic resource which covers recent developments in this region.
The Oxford Handbook of Depression and Comorbidity brings together scholarly gifts from world-class researchers to provide a cautious and empirically based inspection of depressive comorbidity. Cutting-edge chapters speech concept, study, and practice, while capturing the diversity, evidence-based, and significance of esophageal comorbidity. The Oxford Handbook of Depression and Comorbidity is a unique and much-needed resource which will be very helpful to a wide assortment of researchers and professionals including clinical and counseling psychologists, psychiatrists, marital and family therapists, social workers, and advisers working in mental-health and standard health-care settings, in addition to students in these regions.