(redirected from Lifetime Major Depression)
LMDLet Me Die
LMDLe Monde Diplomatique (French monthly newspaper)
LMDLife-Model Decoy (Marvel Comics)
LMDLower Mississippi Delta (region)
LMDLove Mom & Dad
LMDLarge Mahogany Desk
LMDLandscape Maintenance District (California)
LMDLifetime Major Depression
LMDLouisville Marriott Downtown (Louisville, KY)
LMDLower Mainland District (Canada)
LMDLogistics Management Directorate
LMDLake Management District (various locations)
LMDLaboratoire de Météorologie Dynamique du CNRS
LMDLand Management Department (various locations)
LMDLocal Medical Doctor
LMDLogistics Management Division
LMDLove Me Do (Beatles song)
LMDLocal Marketing District
LMDLocal Management Device
LMDLamers Must Die
LMDLaser Metal Deposition
LMDLicense-Master-Doctorate (education)
LMDLow Molecular Weight Dextran
LMDLeeftijdsgebonden Maculaire Degeneratie (Dutch: Age-related Macular Degeneration)
LMDLight Medium Duty
LMDLast Military Duty (service academies)
LMDLight Measuring Device
LMDLittle Man's Disease
LMDLast Man Dead (gaming club)
LMDLocally Mounted Disk
LMDLogistics Maintenance Director/Directorate
LMDLugormod (gaming, Jedi Academy Mod)
LMDLaboratory Managers Division
LMDLost Motion Device (Honda/Acura VTEC part)
LMDLead Military Department
LMDLossless Multiple Description Coding
LMDLogistics Maintenance Demonstration
LMDLogistics Management Data
LMDLand Mine Detection
LMDLocation de Véhicules Moyenne Durée (French: Average Car Rental Duration)
LMDLloyds Maritime Directory
LMDLast Menstruation Date
LMDLinear Mass Density
References in periodicals archive ?
People with major depression were 2.2 times more likely to report speaking to (or receiving treatment from) a psychiatrist in the past 12 months compared with those without lifetime major depression. Those with major depression were also over 2 times more likely to have spoken to another mental health professional, 1.47 times more likely to have spoken to a general practitioner, 2.03 times more likely to have spoken to a religious adviser, and over 2.5 times more likely to have spoken to a healer compared with those without lifetime major depression (Table II).
The rate of lifetime major depression in the women, 29 percent, was twice that of men.
Patients with current and lifetime major depression had significantly higher mean totals of positive somatic symptoms compared with controls who had no psychiatric disorder.
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