Obesity has been linked to a variety of psychological problems and has been demonstrated to have a detrimental effect on one's overall well-being in several research investigations. Research has found that the link between obesity and mental health varies by culture. Predictors of reduced family income are associated with poorer self-assessed beauty; gender; health policy; life satisfaction; and socioeconomic situations. More weight reduction and better comorbidity remission have been seen in trials comparing bariatric surgery with non-surgical therapy for obesity. Some studies have shown that bariatric surgery improves mental health and quality of life, as well as the financial condition of patients. A few experts, like Borgeraas et al., have studied the impact of bariatric surgery on health, including psychological elements. Variability in weight loss results after bariatric surgery might be rather high. The kind of bariatric surgery done, weight reduction, medical comorbidity, and social support are all important predictors of improved mental health in bariatric surgery patients. Mental health benefits from bariatric surgery may be influenced by variables other than weight reduction alone, such as pre-existing health conditions and the aftermath of surgery. Sleeve-gastrectomy and gastric bypass surgery resulted in higher improvements in mental health than laparoscopic adjustable gastric banding and vertical banding gastroplasty, research by Picot et al. found (2 years). Possibly due to the fact that these operations result in increased weight loss throughout this timeframe.