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"Once upon a time there was a bunch
of tiny frogs.... who arranged a
running competition.
The goal was to reach the top of a
very high tower.

A big crowd had gathered around
the tower to see the race and cheer
on the contestants....
The race began....

No one in the crowd really believed
that the tiny frogs would reach the
top of the tower.
You heard statements such as:

"Oh, WAY too difficult!!"
"They will NEVER make it to the top."

"Not a chance that they will succeed.
The tower is too high!"
The tiny frogs began collapsing. One
by one....

Except for those, who in a fresh
tempo, were climbing higher and

The crowd continued to yell, "It is
too difficult!!! No one will make it!"
More tiny frogs got tired and gave

But ONE continued higher and higher
and higher....

This one wouldn't give up!
At the end everyone else had given
up climbing the tower. Except for
the one tiny frog who, after a big
effort, was the only one who
reached the top!
THEN all of the other tiny frogs
naturally wanted to know how this
one frog managed to do it?
A contestant asked the tiny frog
how he had found the strength to
succeed and reach the goal?

It turned out....

That the winner was DEAF!!!!"

by an unknown author



Major depression is when five or more symptoms of depression are present for at least 2 weeks. These symptoms include feeling sad, hopeless, worthless, or pessimistic. In addition, people with major depression often have behavior changes, such as new eating and sleeping patterns. Major depression increases a person's risk of suicide.
The exact cause of depression is not known. Many researchers believe it is caused by chemical imbalances in the brain, which may be hereditary or caused by events in a person's life. Usually, a combination of factors is involved.
Men and women of all ages, races, and economic levels have depression.
Major depression can occur in children and teenagers.
Adolescent /Teenage depression is a disorder occurring during the teenage years marked by persistent sadness, discouragement, loss of self-worth, and loss of interest in usual activities. Depression frequently interferes with school performance and interpersonal relationships. Teens with depression often have other psychiatric problems, such as anxiety disorders. Depression is also commonly associated with violence and reckless behavior. Drug, alcohol, and tobacco abuse frequently coexist with depression.
Early and comprehensive treatment of depression in adolescence may prevent further episodes. However, about half of seriously depressed teens are likely to have continued problems with depression as adults.
As many as one in eight teenagers is affected by depression, although it is less common for teenagers than it is for adults. For teenagers it is of special concern as the suicide rate for teens and young adults has increased dramatically over the last 25 years. Teenage suicide is associated with depression as well as many other factors. Suicide is the third leading cause of death for 15- to 24-year-olds and the sixth leading cause of death for 5- to 14-year-olds. The number of attempted suicides is even higher.
More teenagers die each year from suicide than from all other illnesses – from cancer to AIDS combined.




  • Trouble sleeping or excessive sleeping
  • A dramatic change in appetite, often with weight gain or loss
  • Fatigue and lack of energy
  • Feelings of worthlessness, self-hate, and inappropriate guilt
  • Extreme difficulty concentrating
  • Agitation, restlessness, and irritability
  • Inactivity and withdrawal from usual activities, a loss of interest or pleasure in activities that were once enjoyed (such sex)
  • Feelings of hopelessness and helplessness
  • Thoughts of death or suicide

Depression can appear as anger and discouragement rather than feelings of hopelessness and helplessness. If depression is very severe, it may be accompanied by psychotic symptoms, such as hallucinations and delusions. These are usually consistent with the depressed mood, and may focus on themes of guilt, personal inadequacy, or disease.


  • Suicide (up to 15% of people with major depressive disorder die by suicide)
  • Increased risk of alcohol- and drug-related problems
  • Increased risk of tobacco dependence
  • Increased risk of problems with physical health and premature death due to medical illness

Teenage Depression Should Be Taken Seriously!

Watch a movie about teenage depression: "Nutter"


Good Things to Say to the Clinically Depressed

The list made out of suggestions of people who were clinically depressed at one point or another.

"See? It's easy! All you have to do is care!"



Things You Do Not Say to the Clinically Depressed

"Telling someone with depression things like "Cheer up. Move forward. Get over it," is like telling a blind person "Just look harder"."


Women & Depression

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Major Depression

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Bipolar Disorder

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Borderline Personality Disorder

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NAMI - The National Alliance on Mental Illness

A lot of good information can be found at

Adobe Reader

Conversion disorder is a psychiatric condition in which emotional distress or unconscious conflict are expressed through physical symptoms.
Conversion disorder is one of several types of somatoform disorders in which psychological problems produce physical symptoms.
The onset of symptoms in this disorder is usually very sudden and follows a stressful experience. Loss of function, such as the inability to move a limb, may unconsciously symbolize the underlying conflict associated with the experience. Medical illness is a major risk factor for conversion disorder. Studies have shown that many patients suspected of having the disorder actually have an underlying medical illness. Many patients with this disorder also have an dissociative or personality disorder.
The symptoms of conversion disorder involves the involuntary loss of one or more bodily functions resulting in, for example, blindness, paralysis, or the inability to speak. Diagnostic testing does not show a physical cause for the dysfunction. Symptoms usually last for days to weeks and may resolve spontaneously. Usually the symptom itself is not life-threatening, but the development of complications as a result of the symptom can be debilitating.
Psychiatric treatment is recommended to help the person understand the underlying psychological conflict. The integrity of the affected body part or function must be maintained until the conflict is resolved and the symptoms disappear. For example, paralyzed limbs must be exercised to avoid muscle wasting.

Some of the common signs of conversion disorder include:
• The sudden onset of a debilitating symptom
• A history of a recent psychological conflict that is resolved through the development of the symptom
• A lack of concern that is usually associated with a severe symptom
A physical examination is performed to rule out physical causes for the loss of function. Specific diagnostic testing related to the symptom is warranted to rule out a physical cause.

"They came first for the Communists,
and I didn't speak up because I wasn't a Communist.

Then they came for the Jews,
and I didn't speak up because I wasn't a Jew.

Then they came for the trade unionists,
and I didn't speak up because I wasn't a trade unionist.

Then they came for the Catholics,
and I didn't speak up because I was a Protestant.

Then they came for me,
and by that time no one was left to speak up."

-Pastor Martin Niemöller


A little boy was walking down a path and he came across a rattlesnake. The rattlesnake was getting old. He asked, "Please little boy, can you take me to the top of the mountain? I hope to see the sunset one last time before I die." The little boy answered "No Mr. Rattlesnake. If I pick you up, you'll bite me and I'll die." The rattlesnake said, "No, I promise. I won't bite you. Just please take me up to the mountain." The little boy thought about it and finally picked up that rattlesnake and took it close to his chest and carried it up to the top of the mountain.

They sat there and watched the sunset together. It was so beautiful. Then after sunset the rattlesnake turned to the little boy and asked, "Can I go home now? I am tired, and I am old." The little boy picked up the rattlesnake and again took it to his chest and held it tightly and safely. He came all the way down the mountain holding the snake carefully and took it to his home to give him some food and a place to sleep. The next day the rattlesnake turned to the boy and asked, "Please little boy, will you take me back to my home now? It is time for me to leave this world, and I would like to be at my home now." The little boy felt he had been safe all this time and the snake had kept his word, so he would take it home as asked.

He carefully picked up the snake, took it close to his chest, and carried him back to the woods, to his home to die. Just before he laid the rattlesnake down, the rattlesnake turned and bit him in the chest. The little boy cried out and threw the snake upon the ground. "Mr. Snake, why did you do that? Now I will surely die!" The rattlesnake looked up at him and grinned, "You knew what I was when you picked me up."


Ludwig van Beethoven (1770-1827), the second-oldest child of the court musician and tenor singer Johann van Beethoven, was born in Bonn. Ludwig's father drilled him thoroughly with the ambition of showcasing him as a child prodigy. Ludwig gave his first public performance as a pianist when he was eight years old. At the age of eleven he received the necessary systematic training in piano performance and composition from Christian Gottlob Neefe, organist and court musician in Bonn. Employed as a musician in Bonn court orchestra since 1787, Beethoven was granted a paid leave of absence in the early part of 1787 to study in Vienna under Mozart. he was soon compelled to return to Bonn, however, and after his mother's death had to look after the family.

In 1792 he chose Vienna as his new residence and took lessons from Haydn, Albrechtsberger, Schenck and Salieri. By 1795 he had earned a name for himself as a pianist of great fantasy and verve, admired in particular for his brilliant improvisations. Before long he was traveling in the circles of the nobility. They offered Beethoven their patronage, and the composer dedicated his works to them in return. By 1809 his patrons provided him with an annuity which enabled him to live as a freelance composer without financial worries. Beethoven was acutely interested in the development of the piano. He kept close contact with the leading piano building firms in Vienna and London and thus helped pave the way for the modern concert grand piano.

Around the year 1798 Beethoven noticed that he was suffering from a hearing disorder. He withdrew into increasing seclusion for the public and from his few friends and was eventually left completely deaf. By 1820 he was able to communicate with visitors and trusted friends only in writing, availing himself of "conversation notebooks".



The final years in the life of the restless bachelor (he changed living quarters no fewer than fifty-two times) were darkened by severe illness and by the struggle over the guardianship of his nephew Karl, upon whom he poured his solicitude, jealousy, expectations and threats in an effort to shape the boy according to his wishes. When the most famous composer of the age died, about thirty thousand mourners and curious onlookers were present at the funeral procession on March 26, 1827.

...There are today large numbers of men and women to whom marriage is naught but a farce, but who submit to it for the sake of public opinion.  At any rate, while it is true that some marriages are based on love, and while it is equally true that in some cases love continues in married life, I maintain that it does so regardless of marriage, and not because of it...

...Marriage is primarily an economic arrangement, an insurance pact.  It differs from the ordinary life insurance agreement only in that it is more binding, more exacting.  Its returns are insignificantly small compared with the investments.  In taking out an insurance policy one pays for it in dollars and cents, always at liberty to discontinue payments.

From the 1917 edition of Emma Goldman's Anarchism and Other Essays


And not only marriage Mrs. Goldman!



Track list:

The Nice People
Society's Bitch
Creepy Anger
Don't Think, Just Do It!
Fake, Stupid & Ignorant Motherfuckers!
Fuck Depression! / Don't Judge Me
You Want What You Can't Have
I'm Sorry

more coming...





Track List:

Not Another Love Song
I Hate You
Broken Heart

more coming...

Track list:

The Bitch
Adult Depression
Ben Dover
Hooker of One Man
Mental Hospital
Society Against Me
A Loner

more coming...






Track List:

Bad Credit
The Song of a Fugitive
The Fever
Democracy II
WWW Generation
Targeted Individual
The Rattlesnake Story
Love Song
Leave Me Alone
Patriot Act
Strange Sickness
Modern Rap Song
My Frustration List
They Thought They Were Free

"The Rattlesnake Story"
(Inspired by the Famous Rattlesnake Story)
"They Thought They Were Free"
(Inspired by "First they came…" of Pastor Martin Niemöller)
"My Frustration List" In memory of Ludwig van Beethoven
(Inspired by 1adam12)


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