Broken heart images are a feature of everyday life for most Australians, and the media often focuses on them when they happen.
We often get the chance to see the devastating impact that having a broken heart can have on someone, but what we don’t get to see is what it can do to someone’s health and wellbeing.
But what we do know is that these images are real and that the impact can be severe.
So what can you do to prevent broken hearts?
We asked health experts to share some of their personal advice on how to stop heartbreak in your life.
It is important to understand what causes broken hearts.
Many of the images of broken hearts come from people suffering from an underlying condition called chronic traumatic encephalopathy, or CTE, which can lead to memory loss, cognitive impairment and depression.
The CTE brain injury is caused by repeated blows to the head, which causes repetitive brain injury.
This can lead the brain to become less efficient at storing information, and memory loss and depression can follow.
One of the first things you need to do is to talk to your doctor.
If you’re not already talking to a doctor, there are a few things you can do: talk to a friend or family member, or seek help from a counsellor or psychiatrist.
Find out what symptoms your loved one has and whether they are likely to experience any more.
If you’re worried about your loved ones mental health, talk to them about their treatment options.
Some of the therapies that are available can be helpful to those who have a history of CTE.
For instance, cognitive behavioural therapy (CBT) is a form of cognitive behavioural treatment that can help people with depression.
You can also talk to someone you trust about the effects of CCT on people with CTE or CTS.
Talk to your GP about your treatment options and talk to anyone you think may be able to help you.
Ask your GP if you should see a counselled therapist if you are concerned about your health.
Talk to your mental health team about how you can best protect yourself from CTE and CTS and what treatment options you have.