Top 10 Depression apps

Sometimes we just need to take some time to de-stress, and there is nothing better than a good breathing regime. Pranayama is translated as “control of the life force”, or–when used as a technical term in yoga–it is translated as “breath control.” This app will guide your breathing with soothing music to help you attain a meditative state with relaxation, a calming balance, and stress relief.
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Moodifi is a sophisticated tracking iPhone application that allows you to monitor your mood and your behaviors over time. Moodifi will ask you to enter how severe your individual symptoms are in categories below. You can then add a short Diary entry to help you associate your situation and your thoughts to your mood.
mym3 is checklist that allows you to screen yourself for potential depression and anxiety symptoms including bipolar and PTSD. You can then have a personalized report shared with you about how your depression is affecting you. This checklist is like a progress report to see how well your coping over time.
eCBT Mood
eCBT Mood helps people who are feeling down or depressed to feel better by using the scientific principles of cognitive behavioral therapy (CBT).
Sad Scale
Sad Scale is a collection of four different depression questionnaires you can take depending on your situation. The questionnaires include a general depression scale, depression scale for children, a post partum scale, and a geriatric scale. The results for each questionnaire can be stored for use by your physician and can also be emailed, including emailing the results via a graph.
Live Happy
Be guided through a set of scientifically proven activities that boost your overall happiness and well being, both short and long term. Live Happy helps you succeed in being a happier person by letting you keep a gratitude journal, setting and tracking goals, keeping a “savoring” photo album, envisioning your best possible self, nurturing relationships, and remembering acts of kindness.
Depression Test and Tracker
Use this automated test to help you determine if you may need to see a mental health professional for diagnosis and treatment of depression, or for tracking your depression on a regular basis.