This sad, hopeless feeling just can’t go on. It’s affecting your job, your life. It seems like depression. But could it be something more?
Many people with depression also experience some degree of anxiety – anxiety that goes beyond the typical tension we experience when we face life’s challenges. For people with an anxiety disorder, the overwhelming worry and fear is constant – with obsessive thoughts, feelings of panic, trouble sleeping, heart palpitations, cold or sweaty hands.
“Very often, we find that people have more than one condition — both depression and anxiety disorder,” says Charles Goodstein, MD a professor of psychiatry at New York University School of Medicine, with a clinical practice in Tenafly, N.J. “As a matter of fact, it’s very hard to find patients who are depressed who don’t also have anxiety. It’s equally hard to find people with anxiety who don’t have some depression.”
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Understanding Generalized Anxiety Disorder — the Basics
Normal life includes some anxiety and fear. In a stressful situation, your brain triggers a flood of chemicals into the bloodstream. Your heart beats faster; your breath becomes shallow and rapid; muscles tense; your mind goes on full alert. It’s all part of the human’s innate reaction to a threat: You’re ready to flee or fight. Sometimes anxiety and fear linger on and on. The feelings can be overwhelming. When they interfere with normal activities, there’s a problem. Doctors call this kind of problem…
Read the Understanding Generalized Anxiety Disorder — the Basics article > >