You are a doctor.

You’re a dentist.

You care about your patients.

And you’re probably the one who’s most likely to fall victim to the flu.

You might also be the one most likely of your peers to suffer from depression.

You’ve probably been diagnosed with depression.

But what if it’s not your fault?

Or maybe it’s your boss, or a coworker?

Maybe it’s a coworking partner, or your parents?

Perhaps your children are suffering from depression?

You can try to tackle your mental health by doing something to stop it.

You can do the following: Stop taking antidepressants.

While antidepressants are widely used to treat depression, they can also be addictive and cause withdrawal symptoms, including insomnia, insomnia-like behavior, and depression.

Some antidepressants may also cause other psychiatric problems.

And some drugs may increase the risk of suicidal thoughts and behaviors.

Some medications are safe and effective in the short term, but can cause long-term problems, including psychosis, suicidal thoughts, and withdrawal symptoms.

To stop taking antidepressants, talk to your doctor about what kind of medications you’re taking, and how often you’re seeing them.

For example, antidepressants can increase your risk of depression.

If you are taking antidepressants and are experiencing symptoms that seem to be associated with depression, talk with your doctor.

Some drugs may also increase the risks of suicidal thought and behavior.

Talk with your family doctor about your symptoms, as well.

If your symptoms have become too severe, talk about what your family can do to help.

Medication interactions can cause serious side effects, including death.

To avoid drug interactions, you should: Avoid certain medications that you don’t want to be taking.

Medications that you want to stop taking may be unsafe, or they may be linked to serious side affects, such as an increased risk of death.

If this is the case, talk carefully with your pharmacist about what medications you need to stop, and whether they are still safe.

If it’s safe to stop some medications, discuss what steps you’re considering to take.

For more information about preventing drug interactions and the importance of doing this when possible, see the Drug Interactions page.

Stop using alcohol and other drugs to cope with stress.

The combination of alcohol and caffeine is known as “stress-induced neurotoxicity,” which has been linked to an increased number of suicide attempts and suicide attempts among young people, according to the U.S. Centers for Disease Control and Prevention.

Some alcoholics may also be more likely to take drugs such as opiates, benzodiazepines, and antidepressants to cope.

It’s important to avoid drinking too much, and if you’re using prescription drugs to manage stress, talk openly about any concerns with your doctors about using alcohol or other drugs, and seek professional help if you experience symptoms that suggest you’re drinking too heavily.

For some people, this may be a problem.

Talk to your family and friends about what they’re doing to help you cope with stressful situations, and keep an eye on any symptoms they may have.

Take care of yourself.

When you’re experiencing problems, don’t blame yourself for them.

Instead, recognize that you are at the mercy of circumstances, and that you’re the only one who can make your own decisions about what to do about it.

If anything goes wrong, talk directly with your provider.

This is the time when your health care provider should be most confident in helping you.

This person can make the best decisions for you.