Anxiety News

Being Anxious vs. Having an Anxiety Attack

Today I’d want to discuss the distinction between being nervous and experiencing a full-fledged, incapacitating anxiety attack. I’ve indicated in earlier posts that we all experience anxious moments. It’s a normal reaction to a looming future thread. Sometimes it’s just a simple dread of the unknown. We are sometimes concerned that we will disgrace ourselves or disappoint our loved ones. It’s not always a problem.

It’s unpleasant, but it can also serve as a good motivator to work more, learn more, and so on. Simple, sporadic emotions of anxiety are not an issue, and they are not what we are attempting to eliminate throughout this challenge.

Big anxiety episodes are on the other extreme of the scale. For a few unfortunate people, anxiety spirals out of control, and their bodies create so many stress hormones that they must deal with everything from complete seclusion to frequent panic attacks.

It is also frequently accompanied by severe bodily symptoms such as vomiting, diarrhea, migraines, and so on. This challenge does not cover the treatment of these forms of severe anxiety attacks. If you feel you are suffering from this, please get professional help as soon as possible.

What we can do is deal with the stuff in the middle. If you are constantly worried and anxious, it is beginning to affect your quality of life and health without being a significant medical problem.

If your anxiety is interfering with your sleep, your ability to relax, and your ability to enjoy life with your loved ones, I hope I can provide you with some recommendations and ideas to help you lessen it. Give this challenge a shot, but if you find yourself spinning out of control and heading for serious anxiety attacks, don’t be afraid to get help.

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What I can show you is how to relax, how to put your ideas into perspective, how to calm your nervous system, and how to shift your attitude from continual anxiety and fear to enthusiasm about what the future holds.

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Consider why you signed up for this 30 Day Challenge, or if you found this post through a Google search, why you wanted to learn more about the distinction between anxiety and anxiety attacks. Consider how frequently you feel anxious on a particular day, week, or even month.

Where do you believe you’re at on the scale of feeling a bit anxious now and then to crippling chronic anxiety? Determine this, and then decide whether this task will be beneficial or whether you require additional assistance.

If you’re on the fence about it, give it a shot and see how it goes. You may not believe that you require any changes, but I assure you that in this day and age, we can all benefit from a bit less tension and anxiety and more relaxation.

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