The Critical Stages To Becoming An Anxiety Identity | TAGP 359

A permanent health anxiety solution:
Follow me on Instagram

My anxiety books on Amazon:​​​​​​​​ 📚

Subscribe to the podcast on Apple Today:​​​​​​​​ 🎙


– Environments, relationships, levels of emotional intensity, creates the blueprint for who I am, what I’m capable of and how the world is shaped.

– Unconsciously we grow these aspects from childhood into an identity, an “I am” connected to personality traits.

– Unconsciously: Symptoms arise as protection from over-stepping our boundaries outside our comfort zones connected to our subconscious perceptions and beliefs.

– Consciously: We use thought, feeling, and bodily symptom to justify not doing something out of a fear of what the conclusion may be should we do it. We also create thought, feeling and symptoms to negate the attempts to step into an unfamiliar and fearful experiences as well.

– We live in a perpetual state of fear and tension, staying within the comforts of our initial programming, anything that brings up a feeling of vulnerability is perceived as ‘bad’ and we never venture to far into it out of fear of doing something wrong.

“An important question to ask yourself is do I continue to invite these symptoms and anxieties into my life out of protection and fear. It’s possible that we are looking to protect from moving too deeply into a place we’re quite uncertain about, let’s consider the possibility.”


Depression – What Are the Symptoms of Depression?


Depression – What Are the Symptoms of Depression?

If you or a loved one thinks you might be experiencing depression, it is vital to seek help immediately. Your primary care physician can help diagnose depression and provide treatment options. You can also discuss the symptoms of depression with a psychiatrist. This conversation should take place in a confidential setting. Your doctor will be able to prescribe medication and refer you to other specialists as appropriate.

In most cases, treatment is successful for people with depression. Depending on the type of depression, treatment may include medications, psychotherapy, and sometimes electroconvulsive therapy. However, it is important to keep in mind that no two people respond to the same treatments. The symptoms of depression may be triggered by other medical conditions. A physician may suggest you undergo testing to rule out any other illnesses that might be causing your symptoms.

Depression is a whole-body illness that can affect sleeping habits, eating habits, and feelings about yourself. Unlike other illnesses, depression cannot be wished away. Although treatment is effective for many people, relapse can occur and medication is required. It is important to take your medication for as long as your doctor prescribes.

Antidepressants are medications that can help people with depression. They work by balancing the levels of certain chemicals in the brain. These chemicals include serotonin, dopamine, and norepinephrine. Higher levels of these chemicals correlate with lower levels of depression. However, it is important to note that antidepressants work differently in different patients.

Treatment for depression is often difficult and can take a long time. Despite being a common mental health condition, depression can be a serious problem and affect a person’s life. If the symptoms persist for more than a month, a healthcare provider may prescribe medicine or counseling. This is crucial in determining a proper treatment plan for you.

Many people who suffer from depression also experience sleeplessness or anxiety. Antidepressants can help with the anxiety symptoms associated with depression. However, they take time to take effect, so you may have to use anxiety medications and relaxation exercises in the meantime. Some healthcare providers also recommend transcranial magnetic stimulation, which involves applying a device against your scalp and passing magnetic waves into the brain. These methods may be used as adjunctive treatments for depression, but you should always discuss them with your health care provider.

Other treatments for depression include a variety of psychotherapy. One of the most common therapies is cognitive behavior therapy (CBT). CBT helps people monitor their negative thinking patterns and improve their coping skills. It is an evidence-based therapy. If you suffer from depression, it may be worth trying. You can also consider undergoing electroconvulsive therapy. It is one of the most popular forms of treatment for depression. This therapy aims to restore normal levels of brain chemicals that can help the sufferer cope.

Depression is caused by a complex interaction of many factors. Stressful events in a person’s life may increase his or her risk of depression. Moreover, chronic medical conditions such as heart disease and cancer may increase the risk of depression.

You May Also Like

Leave a Reply

Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *