Anxiety Workbook: The Exercises You MUST Follow for Anxiety Therapy and Treatment, Discover How to Win Panic Attacks and Improve Your Social Skills and Self Help For Anxiety Disorder
Publisher: Independently published
ISBN 10: 1655528270
ISBN 13: 978-1655528279
Do you want to learn how to discover how to win panic attacks and improve your social skills and self-help for anxiety disorder? If yes, then keep reading…
By now, even if you do not have anxiety disorder, you may be wondering if you do. Maybe you always feel you should check to see if you have turned off the stove, the lights, or the TV before you leave your house. Maybe you are a bit anxious when anticipating a flight in a plane, or a speech you must give soon. Perhaps you are apprehensive about your teenager getting behind the steering wheel for the first time.
The truth is that everyone feels some anxiety, rational or not, and the level of anxiety varies from person to person based on many factors. The first time you give a speech, you may find it hard to control your voice, difficult to hide your shaking and be very reluctant to stand in front of an audience. In fact, it may take several speeches to learn to control or not feel these symptoms. However, eventually you will have done it enough to shake off the symptoms, and if you are lucky, you will no longer have them. The difference between normal anxiety and anxiety disorder is that unless the latter receives appropriate treatment, you will never reach a place of comfort with any of the situations that trigger your anxiety. In addition, most of the triggers are irrational, having no basis in reality or, in the case of PTSD, long over.
Signs that you may have anxiety disorder are many and varied. Constant, unrelenting thoughts about the object of your anxiety, often interfering with sleep, are the most obvious. If you develop rituals in an effort to relieve your anxiety, such as repetitive hand-washing or compulsive counting, you may have anxiety disorder. You may have a form of anxiety disorder if you are unable to stop worrying about the welfare of your children, spouse or other loved ones as long as they are not in your presence. Other signs are impatience, easy distraction, fear of non-threatening situations (like being in a public place) or objects and sleep disturbance. Note, however, that some of these signs can be induced by use of controlled or illegal substances, illness not related to anxiety disorder or states of exhaustion from some other cause.
Physical symptoms that often accompany the signs of anxiety disorder are sweating, shaking, shortness of breath, hot or cold flashes, heart palpitations and other forms of discomfort. As before, all of these symptoms can also come from other illnesses. In fact, the most common reaction to a panic attack that has the elements of shaking, heart palpitations and shortness of breath, is that the sufferer must be having a heart attack. This can be very disconcerting for both the patient and immediate bystanders.
If you suspect that you have an anxiety disorder, it is necessary to separate normal anxiety-producing circumstances from excessive reaction and consider health symptoms in the light of testing for other health conditions. When all else has been ruled out, you can begin to try different therapies to alleviate your symptoms.
This book gives a comprehensive guide on the following:
- Tips for managing excessive worry
- Understanding how stress creates anxiety and panic
- What are the three major components of anxiety?
- What happens to our bodies when we are anxious?
- Multimodal therapy
- Overcoming agoraphobia
- Listening to your inner voice
- ... AND MORE!!!
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