Mood Chart

Visualizing you mood is an important element in the treatment of your depression
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What is a mood chart for?

Affective disorders are mainly characterised by 2 factors

– the occurrence of fluctuating symptoms and

– their temporal course.

These factors, which are relevant for diagnosis, can be systematically and ideally represented in a mood chart.

A chart can also indicate whether or not you are dealing with a depressed mood, so-called “blips”, or a genuine depressive episode.

Individual affective symptoms will be documented daily by you and a significant total value will be presented.



Identify disease patterns and ensure optimal treatment

Recognize Episodes and Mood Patterns:

The visual representation of affective episodes and moods, as well as factors relevant to the illness such as changes in medication, life events, psychotherapy and positive activities can enable you to recognise the connection between symptoms and triggering environmental factors or therapeutic effects.

Document and Recognize Early Symptoms:

By continuously recording all symptoms, you will increase your awareness of possible changes in the course of the illness. This makes early recognition and, consequently, a swift therapeutic intervention possible

Ensure an Optimal Treatment Result:

As you can optionally share your individual mood chart with your doctor or therapist, they will have a more comprehensive view of the condition, as they will have a better overview of how symptoms develop between therapy sessions.

The® mood chart

The® mood chart was developed by our medical team and consists of 6 categories that capture the patient’s mood and important influential factors.

The Depression Score:

Captures the sum of 12 of the most important depression symptoms including residual symptoms (which are important indicators for relapses). Developed for unipolar depression this is an extremely sensitive instrument to record your depression strength.

The Depression-Mania Scale:

Record the polarity and severity of your affective episodes.

Functional Impairments:

Document, whether you feel impaired / ill.

General, Influencing Factors:

Capture in your® mood chart your sleeping hours, the female cycle, consumption of drugs and alcohol and stressful life-events.

Specific Influencing Factors:

Record time spent time with psychoeducation, contact with your depression specialist, sport and positive activities.

Medication Consumption:

Document, which substances you take and how much

mood chart

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Our vision at® is to create a place, where all depressed people feel they are in good hands - empowering them to beat depression!

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