Tag Archives: anxiety


Leading Causes of Anxiety

At lower brackets, excitement and stress can be very similar. Think of a promotion, a parachute jump, buying a house for the first time, or getting married. These examples can be exciting and intriguing at the same time. However, another kind of stress goes beyond excitement and can send people into a land of dread. This is when a catastrophic or negative thought can lead to unrelenting fear. According to this link https://www.buzzfeed.com/fr/annaborges/depression-anxiete, it is the form of fear that can paralyze someone and make the whole world a prison without walls.

Stuck in the Past

When I meet with clients who talk about their anxiety, I find many lives to predict the future. Many people are still anxious about something a loved one said or did, many years after the situation has passed. These people cannot move. These people try to predict the future. This makes sense, but there is no way to stop individuals who want to be stressed. People often don’t realize that, especially adults.

They can determine precisely what to do when something happens that is not in their intentions. We can deal with some of the above scenarios and several unique conditions in our lives. Yes, having to change a flat tire is not something anyone wants to do, especially after a long day at work, but when it happens, we can deal with it in one way or another.

Worry About Nothing

If we spent all day worrying only about getting off work with a flat tire, we’d spend eight hours a day worrying about nothing. Who would want to achieve that goal? I certainly wouldn’t. Blame the automaker and make sure you never buy one of “those” cars again? Push the brakes until your foot hurts? Your bike is not likely to be fixed. Fortunately, we can find numerous answers to this question.

Some may be more appetizing than others, depending on the circumstances you find yourself in. Here are a few options; if the tire is not completely flat, you can go to a gas station. Ask a staff member to help you. Take a cab or Uber home and have your tire fixed the next day. That’s only six options, and you might be able to get away with it. A one percent pain in the ass that no one likes. It’s not worth the energy and time wasted, and of course, the dizzying feeling of stressing every day over nothing. This is just another example of trying to predict the future: “What if I don’t pass the certification exam?” Many men and women worry this way before a significant exam of some kind. I know people who have been so afraid of not passing an exam that the increased pressure was why they didn’t do well. Any ability to think and remember efficiently can be swallowed up by stress. 

As mentioned earlier, a minimal amount of anxiety can stimulate our ideas, but a large amount of stress can do the opposite. It is best to practice assessing your anxiety level before testing, as with biofeedback, to find out what therapeutic approaches reduce stress. The above examples illustrate how destructive catastrophic, and believing assumptions about the future of the past are. We cannot change the past and correctly predict the future. Only from the present, where reality is, can we control everything that comes our way.


Handling Relationship Anxiety

According to a study by Healthtrends, a lot of people experience relationship anxiety at the beginning of a new relationship before they find out if their partner is interested in them as well or are unsure if they want a relationship. Relationship anxiety can lead to a lack of motivation, emotional exhaustion, emotional distress, and having an upset stomach over time.

Signs of Relationship Anxiety

Usually, we feel some insecurity in our relationship at some point, especially in the beginning stages, but having thoughts like these is normal. Below are some signs of relationship anxiety that you may be experiencing.

Matter to Your Partner and Doubting Your Partner’s Feelings

coupleWe might worry that our partners don’t miss us too much; they wouldn’t support us in any vast problems or want to be with us because we are only useful to them. This relates to a need to belong, feel secure, and connect with your partner.

You have expressed your love for each other verbally, and your partner always makes kind gestures, like driving you home, giving you flowers, and they are still happy to see you, but you can’t help but think if your partner doesn’t love you. These worries are usual from time to time, but if you are fixed on this idea, you may have relationship anxiety.

Worrying of Breaking Up and Doubting Compatibility

We always hold on to feelings of security, happiness, and love. We still hope that nothing will ruin this relationship, but sometimes overthinking turns it to fear of your partner leaving you. This can be problematic if you tend to adjust your behavior to secure continued affection by avoiding issues, ignoring the bad habits of your partner, and even worrying about them getting angry.

You always question if you and your partner are really meant for each other, and with relationship anxiety, you still think this way despite doing great in the relationship. You also question your happiness if you feel you are thrilled, or are you genuinely happy. In response to this, you overemphasize your partner’s importance, and you might start focusing on small differences between you and your partner.

Be Mindful and Communicate Frequently

You are being mindful means being aware of the present things happening and moving on when you experience any negative thoughts.

Relationship anxiety has nothing to do with your partner, but most of it has to do with you. If you are anxious about something with regards to your partner, communicate it properly with your partner to be closer to each other as well.