Seasonal affective disorder (SAD) can occur any time of year but is most prevalent during the winter months. SAD can develop into non-seasonal major depression if left untreated. An expert gives advice on how to combat SAD and reduce the risk of getting it next year.
- Dr. Elias Shaya, Regional Medical Director for Behavioral Health Services, MedStar Health
- Kaelyn Adams, suffers with SAD, Owner of Barre Evolution Fitness