Mental health issues are paramount now more than ever. Depression, fear, and anxiety are some of the most common and uncomfortable emotions that many people can experience at some point of their lives. Many people suffer with different forms of anxiety at home, socially or in the work place. Through mind-verses, I aim to help you recover motivation, perspective, and joy that you once had in your life.
I know from personal experience that anxiety can take many forms and present itself in us differently. The clients I have seen range from Business Mangers to Lorry drivers and other service orientated job roles, such as teachers.
Common anxiety signs and physical symptoms include:
I do not judge your anxiety but aim to help you overcome and manage it through empathy and sharing specific skills. I help you find a balance with yourself and the reality but also to handle time and pressure as your response to the stimuli will get better. I use personal Mind Coaching and Cognitive Behavioural Hypnotherapy to treat anxiety more quickly than other forms of treatment by:
Anxiety attacks do not kill but the effects off stress and worry can have serious consequences on the human body. People who suffer from panic attacks often say their acute anxiety feels like a heart attack, as many of the symptoms can seem the same. Shortness of breath, physical weakness, chest pain / tightening. The fear that consumes both can be similar and often increases the symptoms causing a vicious cycle. Fortunately with an anxiety attack, as the stressors reduce, so do the symptoms.
there are 6 types of anxiety disorders:
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From Anxiety to Calmness
Anxiety is a sensation of discomfort that can range from minor to severe, such as worry or fear. Anxiety affects may affect everyone at some point in their lives. You might be frightened and apprehensive about taking an exam, medical appointment, work meeting or interview.
Nervous, restless, or tense feelings.
A feeling of impending danger, terror, or impending calamity.
An elevated heart rate is a condition in which one's heart beats faster than usual.
Rapid breathing (hyperventilation)
Feeling sluggish or exhausted.
It's difficult to concentrate or think about anything other than the current worry.
The answer to this is simply yes, but the advice of a GP is medically approved, and in no way shape or form would I say to anyone to stop taking any medication without talking through this with their GP. Some people have taken medication and then come off it with the help of other interventions, some have managed anxiety without any medication while some may have continued medication to manage anxiety. I provide an evidenced based approach without medication and more research and evidence is forthcoming which shows the benefits of alternative methods to help manage Anxiety.