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Don't understand why people give an application a negative rating just because it's not in a language they understand. It would be amazing to have the option to have everything in multiple languages, as I'm sure there are people in Russia that have Russian Bank accounts that don't speak or read Russian, but seeing as it's not really usable for majority of banks outside of Russia, it also makes sense to have it in Russian only as that will be the main demographic. I can't use the application but I'm giving it 5 stars to counter a useless 1 star review that has nothing to do with the application itself.
This rummy stands out because 13 cards variation is quite interesting! I've been playing 10 cards Rummy for a while now, and realized this one is much shorter, and tricker. Didn't know it was much famous in India than Nepal. Well made.
While this book was on pre-order I read (without exaggeration) twenty-three books on anxiety and depression. I’ve read a lot of in the past, and I wanted to read everything that had a amazing reputation. I wasn’t impressed. I got so tired of reading the same ideas and advice, which was usually ‘breathe deeply’ and ‘try to be mindful’. Cognitive Behavioural Therapy came up a lot too, which is mind-numbing when you’ve found its benefits to be so limited. To be fair, a lot of people must obtain a lot out of what’s already out there. But this book is something new. The author doesn’t repeat the old ideas; he breaks down assumptions. Rather than seeing depression as a rare malfunction, it’s recognised as a response to the dehumanizing globe we live in. It’s not preachy, and the arguments create sense better than this review can. The references are solid. Better still, it’s full of practical ideas for reconnecting with the things that matter. Ease the causes of depression and you can ease depression. A lot of the ideas I knew already, on some level, but seen from this perspective I have seen the power of these ideas. No book will be a cure-all, but if you’re looking for support and don’t have time to read as a lot of books as I tried, this one will give you more than you expect. Give it time. It’s not a fast collection of techniques, but gives you the understanding you need. That’s worth a lot more than the same old lists of techniques.
An engaging journalist presents the emerging picture of depression as having its roots in life happenings that are then compounded by social and cultural dynamics. He explores the different treatments and approaches that are proving effective - often far more than pills.He's done an awesome job tracking down the a lot of threads of research from around the globe that make that picture as well as unearthing touching community stories to illustrate the points. That study you may vaguely have heard about? He interviewed everyone involved.His approach is fair and he acknowleges the complexities of life and science without shying away from making necessary points about how public understanding has been warped and why most people need to know that there isn't something wrong with their brain that they can expect to be fixed with a pill. There is a much bigger picture.I wish to add for discussion that I've also seen a lot of latest articles suggesting that diet-related factors such as gut flora and inflammation may have an impact on depression and anxiety. Diet factors are not discussed in this book - it is a book about cultural factors.
Lost Connections: Uncovering the True Causes of Depression and the Unexpected Solutions is by renowned UK author journalist Johann Hari. Through extensive research and interviews with a host of experts, educators and other medical professionals; the connection between depression and anxiety is established with its large impact on all aspects of humanity. In addition, Hari shared his own stories of near death illness after meal poisoning in Vietnam, and diagnosis with depression and acute anxiety and his prescribed treatment with psychiatric e UK has the highest antidepressant use in Europe, 1 in 10 male American high school students are prescribed strong stimulants for focus and attention deficits, 1 in 5 Americans are taking medication for psychiatric conditions. Addiction to illicit opioid substance has reached epidemic levels in the USA; with the life expectancy of white males decreasing for the first time in peacetime history.With the use of psychiatric medication skyrocketing, it is simple to trace the history of usage. For decades nearly all of the research, development of psychotropic medications are funded, advertised, marketed, and heavily promoted for public consumption by strong corporate interests in the pharmaceutical industry. Hari found that studies submitted for FDA approval always presented these drugs in the most favorable conditions even if the clinical trial evidence showed no difference between the use of antidepressants vs. placebo’s. The side effects, he noted are very real: weight gain, profuse sweating, and sexual dysfunction. In the worst cases, there may be an increased risk of suicide. The 1960’s pop singer Dale Shannon reportedly committed suicide after taking Prozac. Despite the pharmaceutical industry payouts of exorbitant sums of cash from lawsuit claims, the profit margins are increasingly higher than ere are several instances noted of the placebo effect: The “Perkins” Wand of Dr. John Haygarth at Bath General Hospital (1799) was highly effective when moved (without touching) over a patient with debilitating pain, treatments were repeated as required with much success. During WWII when morphine ran out on the battlefield, soldiers were told that the IV saline solution was morphine-- it worked!When Hari began taking Seroxat (Paxill)-- he believed in the “chemical imbalance of the brain” theory. A lot of doctors believed that depression was caused by reduced levels of serotonin in the brain. Since no one actually knows what a chemically balanced brain looks like, this claim or explanation is a “myth” with no scientific proof according to professor Jo Anna Moncrief (University College London). Hari found his depression and sadness remained or returned after the dosages of his medication were increased, the same in 65%-85% of other patient data ing over thousands of miles, Hari visited an Amish Village in Indiana to compare levels of anxiety and depression and the reasons the Amish remain separated from mainstream society. A housing project in Berlin, and a town in Brazil that banned public advertising were studied along with a clinic in Baltimore that researched the effects and experience of trauma. “Chasing The Scream” (2015) wasn’t as challenging for him to write as this book, since we have been “systematically misinformed” regarding depression and anxiety. Hari presents 9 proven causes similar to disconnection with suggestions ways to reconnect that will heal and transform lives.**With thanks and appreciation to Bloomsbury Publishing USA UK via NetGalley for the DDC for the purpose of review.
Throw away all you're books on depression, this is the only book you will ever need, Well written with research all over the world. I loved the part about kid trauma, parts about healing and people coming together. I learned a lot about myself in this book too. I have a various outlook on life ank you Amazing Reads for the free book for my honest is should be a erie'