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How Can The Mental Health Report Help Me?

Whether you're looking to improve the way you feel, bring aspects of your life back into balance or make positive lifestyle changes, in an age of information overload it's hard to know where to begin.

The Mental Health Report provides you with an instant snapshot of where your mind, body and lifestyle are at and suggests positive lifestyle changes through a personalized fourty two page Mental Health Report created just for you.

You'll also gain access to a tailored list of health, lifestyle and financial professionals who can provide additional support as you make and maintain positive lifestyle changes that positively change the way you feel.
Trusted Health Advisers

Leading wellness and lifestyle professionals connect every 6 months to ensure The Mental Health Report stays up to date with the latest in mind, body, lifestyle and wellness research.

Dr Kathleen Wills
Dr. Kathleen Wills holds a USA doctorate degree in Integrative Medicine (I.MD), a doctorate in Natural Medicine and Traditional Naturopath (California, USA), and she is a member of the Australasian Integrative Medicine Association (AIMA) and a clinical nutritionist.
Dr David Codyre
Dr. David Codyre
Dr. David Codyre holds an MBChB (1980), FRANZCP (1989), and is a consultant psychiatrist/clinical lead for mental health at East Tamaki Healthcare and official "Nutcracker" over at The Nutters Club.
Dr John Mcewan
Also known as Dr. Stress, John is an ACC registered counselor in stress-related disorders. He is a full member of the New Zealand Association of Counselors and specializes in stress, grief, depression, anxiety, trauma and burn-out.

As Socrates so eloquently put it - "The secret of change is to focus all of your energy, not on fighting the old, but on building the new."

The Mental Health Report looks at your mind, body and lifestyle and asks the right questions so that you can have a complete and objective snapshot of where your life is at. You can then access a thorough list of lifestyle changes and recommendations specific to bringing your life into balance and improving the way you feel.


When we experience a prolonged change in mood such as depression symptoms or anxiety, the current status quo is to visit our local doctor who asks us if three or more of these symptoms below have been consistent for two weeks or more:

Low mood Loss of pleasure Trouble sleeping
Change in appetite Tiredness Lack of energy and Activity
Feelings of worthlessness and hopelessness Self-hate Guilt
Difficulty concentrating Slow or fast movements Repeated thoughts of death or suicide

If the answer is yes, we are told that we could be suffering from "Depression". If our symptoms are mild to moderate, our doctor will generally ask us if we would like to go on anti-depressants or receive some form of Talking Therapy.

The Challenge

However, as the chart below clearly shows us, there can be many different causes of depressive-like symptoms, and anti-depressants and talking therapy (the most commonly prescribed treatments) may not be the best or the only solution to address their root cause(s).

Possible causes of a change in mood Improved by Anti-depressants Improved by Talking Therapy
Specific Vitamin and Mineral Deficiencies - -
Hormonal Imbalances - -
Lack of Exercise - -
Poor Nutrition - -
Poor Gut Health and Inflammation In The Body - -
Allergies - -
Dehydration - -
Neurotransmitter Imbalance -
Thyroid Conditions - -
Poor Oral Health - -
Lack of Sleep - -
Lack of Sunlight - -
Side Effects From Existing Medication - -
Existing Illnesses and Chronic Pain - -
Substance Abuse -
Toxic Build-Up In The Body - -
Family History of Mental Illness and Addiction
Social Isolation -
Past and Present Trauma
Unresolved Emotional Issues -
Lack of Intimacy and Connection With Others -
Negative Belief System -
Environment - -
Significant Life Events
Poor Self-Confidence/Self-Image

Even psychiatrists, the people who specialize in assessing the way we feel, aren't always confident in the current way of diagnosing. A study published in the Journal of Psychiatry (2007) asked a group of psychiatrists if they thought psychiatric diagnosis was reliable. The responses indicated that 86% of the psychiatrists surveyed believed that the reliability of psychiatric diagnosis was poor.

Robert Spitzer, who chaired the team that created the Diagnostic and Statistical Manual of Mental Disorders (DSM), found that psychiatrists disagreed on a patient's diagnosis around 33% to 46% of the time. In 2007, Spitzer was interviewed for a BBC documentary and stated that with regret, potentially 20% to 30% of all mental disorders listed in the DSM could be normal human reactions to stressful lifestyle situations and not really disorders at all.

So where do we go from here?

Enter The Mental Health Report. Based on research from medical experts around the world the Mental Health Report is free and takes about 25 minutes to fill in. Once completed you'll receive access to your free wellness score, and have the option of downloading your customized Mental Health Report that outlines lifestyle changes that if applied may positively change the way you feel.


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