Articles, information, and free resources about living with and overcoming your anxiety and panic attacks.

Start Overcoming Your Anxiety and Panic Attacks Today…

If you’re one of the millions of people anxiety or panic attacks, you know the incredible damage it can have on virtually all aspects of your life and how challenging and overwhelming it can be to get help. Fortunately, a high quality, comprehensive, and affordable system developed with a Doctor of Clinical Psychology specifically for overcoming anxiety and panic attacks is now available so you don’t need to continue to live your life accommodating or avoiding your fear.

We highly recommend you learn more about the acclaimed Panic Puzzle Program below. The simple approach is completely natural, easy to start, completely guaranteed, and was developed based upon extensive third party research. The program has already been used by people just like you all around the world, and we’re confident it can help you live a better life too.

Click below to learn more about your anxiety and panic, what you may be doing that is actually making it WORSE, and how to get started overcoming it today:

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The debate about whether video gaming will necessarily lead to unhealthy behaviors has been going on for years. Can video game violence eventually turn into real life violence by players? Are people with a mental health illness more likely to be affected by video gaming? Read what a gamer with OCD has to say about it.

OCD is a serious and all-consuming illness. Even children can find themselves caught in the unhealthy and seemingly relentless patterns that are a major part of an obsessive-compulsive's life. It seems that OCD is becoming more and more common, which has led researchers to question: What causes OCD? Read about the latest findings here.

Post-Traumatic Stress Disorder (PTSD) affects many men and women who have lived through exceptionally difficult events. Unfortunately, this means that soldiers are especially vulnerable to developing the disorder. Find out more about PTSD, how it can change someone's life, and how it can be treated.

Many parents of anxious children are concerned about getting the best possible treatment for their kids. They wonder about the short- and long-term effects of an anxiety problem. How will having an anxiety disorder affect a child's social life? What about his or her development? Find out what you want to know here.

Going to the dentist can be a major source of stress for parents and children alike. It's important for parents to teach their kids how to handle visits to the dentist in with as much maturity and calmness as possible. Find out how to do that here.

If you've been following along with the series, you're probably wondering what the research findings you have read about can be applied to your life. In this article, you will learn more about the strategies and techniques experts teach to people with depression and anxiety disorders to help them manage their condition.

How does a person with depression think as compared to a healthy person? What about someone who has social anxiety? There are some exciting findings which reveal more about the perspective of a person with depression or social phobia. Read more here.

You've probably heard the expression "Think positive!", and at times you may have found such advice to be impractical or unrealistic. Before you scoff, though, you may want to read this article. Research in psychology has shown that people with certain mental health disorders are more likely to have unhealthy thought patterns.

From reading the first two parts in this series, you should have an idea of what OCD and hoarding are. Hopefully you were also able to gain an understanding of how the two health issues are different. In this final part of the series, you will find out how OCD and hoarding are treated.
In the previous part of this series, we went over what OCD and hoarding are. From reading Part 1, you should have a good idea of what both illnesses look like and who is affected by them. In this second part of the series, we will discuss a study which examines how OCD and hoarding differ.
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