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Anxiety is a normal part of life. Everyone experiences anxiety as a normal reaction to stress, and some experience more or less than others. However, when one has an anxiety disorder, their anxiety becomes excessive, and they have a difficult time controlling it.
It begins to interfere with their daily life.1
It even continues after the stressor is gone.1
This anxiety can lead to phobias and fears that are often accompanied by feelings of impending doom.1
It is a difficult disorder.
The common signs of anxiety include diarrhea, irritability, restlessness, headaches, sweating, upset stomach, muscle tension, anger, and rapid heartbeat.1
People can suffer from Generalized Anxiety Disorder (GAD), Panic Disorder, Obsessive-Compulsive Disorder, Social Phobia, Post-Traumatic Stress Disorder, and Agoraphobia.1
These are very common disorders, and many suffer from them. 1
A panic attack brings about sudden attacks of fear with no reason.1 A physical reaction is triggered, although there is no real threat or danger—and it can happen without warning, at any time.1 Symptoms peak within ten minutes, and the person will usually fear experiencing another panic attack, avoiding situations where they may occur.1 This is agoraphobia.1 The person may be afraid to leave there home, finding nowhere else safe.1 When they do leave, they may experience panic attack symptoms: feelings of impending doom, fear of losing control, trembling, hyperventilation, chest pain, headaches, tightness in their throat, trouble swallowing, hot flashes, and sweating—just to name a few.1 It is a very scary experience.