Sometimes, often times there is, depending on many factors. I will tell you what every psychiatrist, doctor and therapist have told me and that is regular exercise, quality sleep (which can be a very difficult thing to find), and stress management.
The problem with exercise is that when you are depressed, often the last thing you feel like doing is getting out of bed or off the couch and going to the gym or for a stimulating walk. I resisted it for years. I finally got willing and I have a friend who encourages me at those times to walk with her. I got a scholarship to the YMCA one year and I exercised for 1/2 hour. I wasn't there to lose weight, build abs and muscles, only to feel better. I ALWAYS felt like a million bucks when I came out. Of course the sense of well being from endorphins stimulated by the exercise do not last forever, which is why we should try to do it frequently. It doesn't really matter what the exercise. I can't afford the Y now so I walk with a friend. I don't feel like it many times when I'm depressed but I make myself go and 9 times out of 10 I'm glad I did. Exercise is not a cure all, but it is extremely beneficial.
People who don't suffer from depression don't function well without sleep. It is even harder for those of us who struggle with depression. It would behoove you if you are having trouble sleeping to talk to your doctor. There are many things you can try. Actually the exercise is also conducive to sound sleep. The opposite problem of too much sleep is in my experience a greater challenge. Best again ask the doctor or perhaps here on HP.
Diet is huge as well. When we are depressed we tend to fill up on soda, coffee, chips, sweets, processed foods and anything else unhealthy. Those will only serve to make you more sluggish. We go for them because there is little to no preparation time and they sate the cravings for sweets and salt. It's the wrong kind of comfort food. Eat healthy.
Develop a good support system if you can. A few people you can talk to, that are understanding and not judgmental. Stay away from people who tell you just to cheer up, pull yourself up by your bootstraps and all that other ridiculous advice.
If you are a spiritual person, prayer and other spiritual activities may help. The bottom line is be willing to do things that help and keep in contact with your doctor and/or therapist. Don't go it alone.
God bless you keegstraa.