When it comes to the cell phone that you use every day, it is hard to imagine life without the smartphone.
But for the people who are already addicted to it, it has an unhealthy side effect that could be deadly.
A new study has revealed that people who use the smartphone to stay connected with friends, family, and other people are more likely to have problems with depression, anxiety, and even post-traumatic stress disorder.
And the most common side effect is a higher rate of depression, the study found.
A report by the Center for Disease Control and Prevention, published in the journal Pediatrics, found that those who use cell phones are more than twice as likely to experience depression than those who don’t.
Researchers also found that cell phone users are three times more likely than non-users to suffer from anxiety.
For years, the cell phones have been considered a gateway to the digital world, but now, a new study suggests that it is more than a gateway, it’s a gateway that could lead to a life of addiction.
Researchers analyzed data from the National Health and Nutrition Examination Survey (NHANES), an ongoing survey of American adults, and found that almost half of cell phone use was in the home.
In addition, the use of cell phones in the past year was more than double the rate of those who didn’t use cellphones in the previous year.
This is an epidemic.
And we need to address it in a thoughtful way, said Dr. Amy B. Schatz, one of the study authors and a clinical professor at the Harvard School of Public Health.
The Center for Addiction and Mental Health published a statement on its website saying that cell phones should be prohibited in public places.
The statement also said that those living in homes with someone who is using cell phones for more than five minutes a day are at a greater risk of depression.
The study does not include information about whether cell phones can be used in a non-home environment, and it is not known how long users have been using them.
The new study comes on the heels of a similar study published last year that found that people with a history of depression were nearly twice as prevalent in cell phone user households.
Researchers said that the increase was partly related to the fact that those with more serious depression tended to use cell phone for more time than people who had not.
In addition, those who have a history also have a higher risk of mental health problems such as depression and anxiety, which the researchers noted could be worsened if cell phone usage is continued at home.
The researchers said that a study on the link between cell phone and mental health needs to be done before making sweeping recommendations about cell phone bans, but it is clear that the link exists.
“Cell phones are a tool that can make people feel connected and happy, but we know they can also create a toxic environment,” said Dr of Psychiatry Dr. Michael B. Riesenbach, one the study’s co-authors.
“The evidence is overwhelming that people using cell phone in their homes are at an increased risk of developing mental health disorders.”
While the study did not include details about how long cell phones were being used, it found that the average time spent on cell phones was six hours per day.
This means that someone who spends a lot of time on their phone could spend nearly as much time in a cell phone than someone who has not.
Researchers also found evidence that people were more likely in the study to have serious mental health issues.
People who were more than 30 years old, for example, had an increased rate of depressive symptoms, compared to people who were younger.
People with an active history of mental illness also had higher rates of depression and suicide attempts than people without a history.
And people who reported use of a cell phones on a daily basis were more at risk for developing depression.
People were twice as unlikely to have depression if they reported using cellphones for five or more minutes a week.
The study was funded by the National Institute of Mental Health.