Tired of managing your anxiety? Start the anxiety recovery process today:

Today I will reveal the top 10 mental habits that are going largely unnoticed, and are fueling high levels of anxiety. What we bring to conscious awareness gives us the opportunity to replace old ‘negative’ habits with new ones.

Of course, there are different kinds of habits that perpetuate high levels of anxiety. However in this anxiety guy video we will be mainly focusing on the mental ones.

Comment below on which of these 10 mental habits created a degree of clarity for you towards your full anxiety recovery.

Check out this NLP FOR ANXIETY responding video for more:

The voice for anxiety sufferers, Dennis Simsek () leads others out of an anxiety riddled lifestyle and towards inner peace. Having gone through debilitating health anxiety, panic attacks, generalized anxiety, agoraphobia for years Dennis has found a way through the darkness and back into the light. Now, he is sharing science backed and proven ways to heal anxiety for good.

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Depression – Symptoms, Causes and Treatment

Depression is a serious mood disorder that affects thoughts, feelings and behavior. It is more than just a low mood, it is an illness that requires treatment like any other disease. Depression is treatable and most people recover, but it may take time. There are many things that can help, including support from family and friends, education about the disorder, lifestyle changes and, in some cases, medicine.

Depression symptoms are different for everyone, and can be emotional or physical. They include: sadness or emptiness, a feeling of hopelessness or worthlessness, a negative outlook on life, trouble sleeping or problems concentrating, aches and pains, loss of interest in usual activities, a change in eating (eating more or less), self-harm or suicidal thoughts or actions. It’s important to get treatment as soon as possible, because without it, depression can become more serious and last longer. Women are twice as likely to feel depressed, but men can also suffer from it.

The cause of depression isn’t known, but it is thought to be a combination of factors. Some are biological, like chemical changes in the brain. Others are psychological, such as a history of abuse or neglect, and social and life circumstances, such as living in a difficult relationship, losing a job or having health problems. It also seems to run in families.

Symptoms of depression often look like other illnesses, so it’s important to see a doctor or mental health professional to be diagnosed and treated. Treatment for depression usually includes psychotherapy, which is talking to a counselor or therapist, and taking medicine. The most common medicine for depression is an antidepressant, which helps by changing the way your brain uses certain chemicals. It can take 4 to 6 weeks before the medicine has a full effect. It’s important to keep taking it, even if it doesn’t seem to work at first. Some people need to switch medicines or use more than one to find the right dose and the best treatment for them.

It’s also a good idea to try and make sure you get enough sleep, eat healthy foods and stay away from alcohol, drugs or caffeine, because these can all make depression worse. It’s also helpful to connect with other people and be involved in social, religious or community activities. If you or someone you know has thoughts of suicide, call 911 or your local emergency number or a crisis hotline. You can also contact the National Suicide Prevention Lifeline at 988. They provide free, confidential and anonymous help 24 hours a day. They can also help you find resources in your area. They can provide information in other languages and can help you find support groups. They can also help you remove any weapons or anything else that could be harmful to yourself or others. They can help you with safety plans and get you help quickly if needed. They can also connect you with a volunteer to talk to over the phone or online.

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