How to overcome anxiety?
Panic is an overrated reaction to a real (or even imagined) problem. Frightening the self beyond is the way to really need to deal with a problem that puts the body into fight or flight mode as though life were immediately being threatened.
Emotional panic can create a shutdown of feelings, so and go into a state of shock.
In the panic, the patient does not retain any information, absorbs what they hear or accurately assess the situation. Panic is the worst thing that can do to the patient in a real emergency, and if the situation is not dire, panic will make the situation worse.
Anxiety is an emotion characterized by an unpleasant state of inner turmoil, often accompanied by nervous behaviour, such as pacing back and forth, somatic complaints, and rumination.
The patient personally feels unpleasant of dread over anticipated events, such as the feeling of imminent death. Anxiety is not the same as fear, which is a response to a real or perceived immediate threat, whereas anxiety is the expectation of the future threat.
Panic is a natural startle reaction that gets overstated and becomes long-standing.
Anxiety can be reduced by:
- Recognize the unhealthy anxiety: “Physical sensations and conditions related to this include:
- nervousness and headaches
- Gastroenterological trouble – diarrhoea, upset stomach, difficulty holding food in, loss of appetite
- Dizziness or itchiness in the extremity – blood rush from the brain to the legs
- Muscle ache and fatigue – in due course the body is bushed from the augmented tension
- Insomnia – a recurrent end result of all of the anxiety chaos
- Breathing is the short circuit for anxiety: Quicker, shallower breathing is the first prompt which propels all the other anxiety symptoms into action. by controlling breathing, and control all the other anxiety symptom as well.
- Preparing for peaceful recital
- Use a diverse part of the brain
- Get have power over of the imagination: Fear and anxiety thrive when imagining the worst. The developed image to be able to project into the future so can plan ahead.
Use the AWARE technique
AWARE is an acronym standing for:
A: Accept the anxiety. Don’t try to fight it.
W: Watch the anxiety. Just watch it and when and notice it, scale the level of fear and start to breathe longer on the out-breath.
A: Stands for ‘Act normally’. Carry on talking or behaving as if nothing is different. This sends a powerful signal to the unconscious mind that its over-dramatic response is actually not needed because nothing that unusual is going on. Compare to Like firefighters coming out and seeing that no urgent situation is occurrence and so going back to the fire station.
R: Repeat the above steps in the mind if compulsory.
E: Expect the unsurpassed One of the greatest feelings in life is the realization and can control fear much more than any thought possible.