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Mindful : April 2015
Bouts of depression range from the mild and infrequent to the severe and chronic. For serious depression, you should seek qualified help. But for any level of depression, it helps to know that underlying the darkness is happiness—and our brain is equipped with the means to uncover it. uncovering happiness By Elisha Goldstein When I was living in San Francisco during my twenties, I built a successful career in sa les. At night, I lived fast a nd par tied recklessly, abusing drugs and alcohol with a like-minded group of drifting souls. Eventually my despair a nd sha me grew so deep that I isolated myself from my family and friends a nd lost myself in my addictive behaviors. Occasionally, in some of the seedier bars I fre- quented, I would come across a mess of a man who was so strung out that he repulsed me. I remember → Elisha Goldstein, Ph.D., is a clinical psychologist and the author of The Now Effect and, most recently, Uncovering Happiness. He writes the mental health column for mindful.org. See his latest column at mindful.org/uncoveringhappiness ILLUSTRATIONSBYMINDFUL,WITHFILESFROMANDROMINA/DOLLARPHOTOCLUBANDTETS/DOLLARPHOTOCLUB April 2015 mindful 57 happiness