4 Signs Your Crush Is Jealous (But Hiding It)

Have you ever wondered if your crush secretly feels a tinge of jealousy when they see you interacting with others? Jealousy can be a strong indicator of their affection for you. In this video, we unravel the subtle signs that reveal your crush’s hidden jealousy. Understanding your crush’s hidden jealousy can help you gauge their level of interest and take appropriate steps to nurture the connection. Not only that, by recognizing these signs, you can also navigate your with increased clarity, empathy and understanding.

If your crush does these things in this video, it could be a strong sign that they like you:

Writer/Researcher: Monique Zizzo
Editor: Caitlin McColl
Script Manager: Kelly Soong
Voice Over: Amanda Silvera (http://www.youtube.com/amandasilvera )
Animation: Krisha Que
YouTube Manager: Cindy Cheong

#jealousy #


Antecedents in romantic jealousy experience, expression, and goals. (n.d.). Taylor & Francis. www.tandfonline.com/doi/abs/10.1080/10570310109374717
Elphinston, R. A., Feeney, J. A., Noller, P., Connor, J. P., & Fitzgerald, J. (2013). Romantic Jealousy and Relationship Satisfaction: The Costs of Rumination. Western Journal of Communication, 77(3), 293–304. doi.org/10.1080/10570314.2013.770161
Gehl, B. K. (n.d.). Personality antecedents of the experience and expression of romantic jealousy. Iowa Research Online. iro.uiowa.edu/esploro/outputs/doctoral/9983776800402771
Guerrero, L. K., Hannawa, A. F., & Babin, E. A. (2011a). The Communicative Responses to Jealousy Scale: Revision, Empirical Validation, and Associations with Relational Satisfaction. Communication Methods and Measures, 5(3), 223–249. doi.org/10.1080/19312458.2011.596993

Depression – What is It?

Depression is a mood disorder that can cause extreme feelings of sadness and hopelessness. It can make it hard to get out of bed in the morning and to keep up with work or school. It can also interfere with your family and social life. Depression isn’t just feeling down in the dumps, or a passing mood; it lasts longer than two weeks and affects daily thinking, feelings, and behaviors. If you think you may have depression, talk to your doctor. You may need to take medicine or go to counseling — called psychotherapy — or a combination of both.

There are several different types of therapy, and it can take time to find the type that works best for you. Your therapist will help you learn new skills to cope with your symptoms and build healthy relationships. Some people can get relief from their depression with just a few sessions of psychotherapy, while others need a longer course of treatment.

Some things can trigger depression, such as a death of a loved one or financial problems. But depression can also happen when you least expect it, and for no obvious reason. Some researchers believe that a chemical imbalance in the brain can lead to depression. Other factors, such as a history of trauma or abuse, or low self-esteem, can put you at risk for developing depression. Depression also tends to run in families.

Symptoms of depression include sadness, hopelessness, guilt, irritability, difficulty sleeping or concentrating, fatigue, and changes in appetite. Sometimes people with depression lose their interest in activities they normally enjoy and have thoughts of suicide. Depression can also cause aches and pains, such as in the muscles and bones. Some people with depression have a psychotic episode, which includes delusions or hallucinations.

You can treat depression with medicine, psychotherapy (talk therapy), or both. You may also need to change your lifestyle to improve your health and well-being. For example, you might start exercising more often and eating healthier foods. You can also reduce stress by practicing relaxation techniques, such as meditation or yoga. Try to stay active and spend time with friends. You might join a support group for people with depression or find other ways to connect with others. Employee assistance programs, churches, and community centers can all provide information about local resources for mental health concerns.

Depression is the most common psychiatric illness, but it’s also one of the most treatable. 80% to 90% of people with depression respond to treatment. The earlier you begin treatment, the better your chance of getting relief from your symptoms.

Medications used to treat depression are thought to change the way certain chemicals in the brain work. Some scientists believe that antidepressants work by encouraging the growth and improvement of nerve cell connections. Other experts think that the medicines reduce depression by balancing out certain chemicals in the brain. The effectiveness of antidepressants is usually fairly rapid. It is important to continue taking the medication even when you feel better, and not stop or change your dosage without talking to your doctor.

You May Also Like

Leave a Reply

Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *