Anxiety is a normal reaction to stress. Anxiety disorders differ from normal feelings of nervousness or anxiousness, and involve excessive fear or anxiety. Anxiety refers to the anticipation of a future concern and is associated with muscle tension and avoidance behavior.
-Generalized anxiety disorder -Panic Disorder -Phobias -Agoraphobia -Social Anxiety Disorder -Separation Anxiety Disorder
All anxiety issues share some common effects like: -Frenzy, fear, and uneasiness -Rest issues -Not having the capacity to remain quiet and still -Cold, sweat-soaked, numb or shivering hands or feet -Shortness of breath -Heart palpitations -Dry mouth -Sickness -Tense muscles
-Feeling fretful -Exhaustion -Experiencing issues concentrating -Trouble managing stress -Having rest issues -Heart palpitations -Quickened pulse -Perspiring -Trembling or shaking -shortness of breath -stifling
The causes of anxiety disorders are currently unknown but likely involve a combination of factors including genetic, environmental, psychological and developmental. Anxiety disorders can run in families, suggesting that a combination of genes and environmental stresses can produce the disorders.
The first step is to see your doctor to make sure there is no physical problem causing the symptoms. If an anxiety disorder is diagnosed, a mental health professional can work with you on the best treatment. Although each anxiety disorder has unique characteristics, most respond well to two types of treatment: psychotherapy, or “talk therapy,” and medications. These treatments can be given alone or in combination. Cognitive behavior therapy (CBT), a type of talk therapy, can help a person learn a different way of thinking, reacting and behaving to help feel less anxious. Medications will not cure anxiety disorders, but can give significant relief from symptoms.
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