Washington: Getting depressed when it`s cold outside may not be as common as we have been led to believe, a new study has suggested.In the study, researchers found that neither time of year nor weather conditions influenced depressive symptoms.Lead author David Kerr of Oregon State University said this study does not negate the existence of clinically diagnosed seasonal affective disorder, also known as SAD, but instead shows that people may be overestimating the impact that seasons have on depression in the general population.Kerr, an assistant professor in the School of Psychological Science at OSU, said the majority of studies of seasonal depression ask people to look back on their feelings over time.
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