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No anxiety, no fear, no insomnia, feel your calm

Pay attention to these six conditions

Pay attention to these six conditions

Anxiety Disorder Symptoms

  • Early physical discomfort

In the early stages of anxiety disorders, there are usually a variety of physical symptoms: palpitations, panic attacks, chest tightness, shortness of breath, discomfort or pain in the precordial area, increased heart rate and respiratory rate, generalized fatigue, decreased ability to live and work, and difficulty in performing simple daily chores, which in turn increase the patient's worry and anxiety. Some patients also have insomnia, early awakening, nightmares, and other sleep disorders, which are quite severe and persistent.

  • Overactivity of the autonomic nervous system

The sympathetic and sympathetic nervous systems of people with anxiety disorders are often overworked. Patients may experience sweating, dizziness, shortness of breath, rapid heartbeat, chills and fever, cold or hot hands and feet, stomach distress, frequent urination and defecation, and a feeling of obstruction in the throat.

  • The appearance of inexplicable fear

Fearnervousness, and anxiety. When pathological anxiety is persistent or episodic, there is a sense of anticipatory danger, a feeling that some disaster is coming, or even a feeling of death (“near-death”). Patients fear that they will lose control and may suddenly faint or “go crazy.” 70% of patients also have symptoms of depression and a lack of confidence and enjoyment in their present and future lives. Some patients sometimes experience agitation, loss of balance, frequent unprovoked anger, arguments with family members, and discomfort and dissatisfaction with everything. Patients with anxiety disorders have a cognitive impairment, fail to perceive and recognize their surroundings, their thinking becomes vague and straightforward, focus on their health status all day long, and worry about the reoccurrence of the disease.

  •  Psychomotor agitation
They are fidgeting, restless, rubbing hands and feet, pacing around, increasing small movements, inability to concentrate, and not knowing why one is so frightened. They are more introverted, sensitive, inflexible, and stubborn. Most of them have high expectations, but they often feel guilty for not meeting these standards and are easily suspicious and devalue their abilities.


    • Poor social adjustment   

    People who maintain a high level of anxiety are less popular, less creative, and less adaptable. In contrast, they are more easily incited, less decisive, more cautious, and less resilient. They have a poor self-concept, are often dependent on adults, and are afraid to express their unpleasant feelings about people.

    • Frequent inappropriate movements

    Anxiety not only affects one's body and mind but also directly affects one's actions. Some people will keep rubbing their fingers and biting their nails; some twitch a part of their face muscles; a more common phenomenon is to use walking back and forth or fiddling with something with both hands (e.g., pen, paper) to eliminate tension. Because it is easy to sweat, people often use the action of wiping sweat to eliminate stress.


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