We found 5 providers with an interest in mood disorders near Muskegon, MI.

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Dr. Christian S W Jansen-Yee, PsyD
Specializes in Psychology
3370 Glade Street
Muskegon, MI

Dr. Christian Jansen-Yee's area of specialization is psychology. Areas of expertise for Dr. Jansen-Yee include behavioral medicine, crisis intervention, and depression. Dr. Jansen-Yee is in-network for Magellan Health Services, Blue Cross/Blue Shield, Aetna, and more. His practice is open to new patients.

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Relevant Interests: , depression, bipolar disorder

All Interests: Crisis Intervention, Behavioral Medicine, Depression, Phobias, Diagnostic Evaluation, Men's Health ... (Read more)

Specializes in Counseling
125 E Southern Avenue
Muskegon, MI

Ms. Tracy Cooper's specialty is counseling. In her practice, she is particularly interested in terminal illness, depression, and mental health agency services.

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Relevant Interests: , depression

All Interests: Depression, Grief, Sexual Abuse, Terminal Illness, Mental Health Agency Services

Specializes in Psychology, Counseling
1148 4th Street
Muskegon, MI

Relevant Interests: , depression

All Interests: Depression, Anxiety

Specializes in Counseling
200 Holton Road; Unit D
Muskegon, MI

Ms. Jennifer Imbault works as a counselor. Clinical interests for Ms. Imbault include terminal illness, depression, and grief.

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Relevant Interests: , depression

All Interests: Depression, Grief, Mental Health Issues, Terminal Illness

Specializes in Counseling
427 Seminole Road; Suite 202
Norton Shores, MI

Ms. Dawn Wilburn is a counselor in Norton Shores, MI. Ms. Wilburn's clinical interests include terminal illness, depression, and mental health agency services.

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Relevant Interests: , depression

All Interests: Depression, Grief, Mental Health Issues, Sexual Abuse, Terminal Illness, Mental Health Agency ... (Read more)

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What are Mood Disorders?

Mood disorders are mental illnesses that primarily impact a person’s feelings, or mood. A person with a mood disorder might have primarily negative or primarily positive feelings, or maybe very few feelings at all. They might cycle back and forth from feeling unusually down to feeling on top of the world. Mood disorders are challenging to live with and frequently misunderstood, but they are also treatable. The two main mood disorders are depression and bipolar disorder.

In depression, people feel unusually sad, empty, hopeless, or unhappy. They may have low self-esteem, a lack of energy, and little interest in the world around them. They may have trouble sleeping and eating regularly. Everyone feels blue now and then, but depression is different. It is much more intense than a typical down day. It lasts much longer, and it interferes with people’s ability to do the things they normally do. At its worst, depression can even lead to thoughts of suicide.

Bipolar disorder sometimes feels like depression. But a person with bipolar disorder cycles through periods of depressed mood and elevated mood, or mania. Mania is like the opposite of depression. Manic people might feel invincible and unusually happy. They might talk or move quickly and not need very much sleep. They might spend too much, eat too much, gamble, or engage in risky and impulsive behavior. In severe cases, they may even hear voices or hallucinate. There is a subset of bipolar disorder called bipolar II, with typical depression symptoms but a milder form of mania, called hypomania. Hypomania includes many of the feelings of full mania but fewer of the risky and dangerous behaviors. Approximately six million Americans suffer from bipolar disorder. It tends to run in families, but the exact cause is still not well known.

There are several effective treatments available for mood disorders, including medications and talk therapy. Not every treatment will work for every person, so it sometimes takes time to find the right fit. A good mental health professional can help.
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