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Written by Shirley Henderson AKA Sher August, 26, 2015. 5:26 PM MT
Murray and Fortinberry, founders of the uplifting program which is based in the promotion of social interactions, they mentioned that “Depressive disorders affect approximately 18.8 million American adults, or about 9.5% of the U.S. population age 18 and older in a given year. This includes major depressive disorder, dysthymic disorder, and bipolar disorder” (2005).
A separate research done to electric fish where they found that social novelty enhances brain cell proliferation, cell survival, and chirp production. (Dunlap and Chung, 2012).
Social novelty has to do with events and people. There’s all kinds of activities that we can do with our family, such as exercise, traveling, studying, cooking, eat, watch movies, cleaning, shopping, working, spiritual activities, playing and everything else. The reason that I put these two researches together is to better understand that as long as we are alive and being part of communities either when we are a fish living under water, or mammals walking in land, guess what? Our brains get damage when we get lonely.
Because everything has to do with receptors in the brain which can enhance the function of all the social characteristics of the human being.
In other words, if we translate these to people, we could understand the importance of maintaining healthy relationships with our friends and family because they help us to maintain our brains healthy and when our brains are healthy, so is our abilities to learn, to maintain the job, to maintain the marriage, and to maintain our physical health.
Disclaimer: The diagnosis and treatment of medical or psychiatric disorders requires trained professionals. The information provided in this article is for educational purposes only. It should NOT be used as a substitute for seeking professional help.
Dunlap D. K. and Chung M. (2012).
Social novelty enhances brain cell proliferation, cell survival, and chirp production in an electric fish, Apteronotus leptorhynchus. Wiley Periodicals, Inc. Retrieved http://onlinelibrary.wiley.com/doi/10.1002/dneu.22063/full
Murray B. and Fortinberry A. (2005). Depression Facts and Stats. Retrieved. 08/26/2015
— Sher (@Sher_Henderson) October 9, 2015