- Seasonal affective disorder, summertime depression could be culprits
- Researchers are also looking at high pollen counts as a possible reason
The sun is shining, the birds are singing, and woodland creatures are literally coming out to play -- it's like a Disney movie out there. But while springtime seems hyper-cheerful, not everyone feels that way. For some people, the season can be especially tough, and sadly, research shows that suicide rates tend to spike in spring.