Anxiety neurosis“ is a term used to describe an elevated and/or disproportionate fear or sense of anxiousness. Humans experience anxiety for a reason: self-protection. The body naturally releases adrenaline and cortisone into our systems at times of potential danger or when concern is justified. This natural process allows us to better face dangers and threats. However, some people have a very hard time differentiating between rational concerns that warrant increased attention and every day events that do not justify a heightened level of fear. These people, who are unable to control their mind’s and body’s manufacture and recognition of anxiety, are said to have “anxiety neurosis.”

The symptoms associated with anxiety neurosis vary with the individual. In some cases, one may experience little more than a general sense of anxiousness or concern (even when it is not really necessary). In other, more severe cases, the individual in question may experience a host of debilitating symptoms including shortness of breath, dizziness, tremors and hot flashes.

Other often-experienced symptoms include chest pain (many victims have truly believed their death from a heart attack was imminent), a sense of having insects crawling all over one’s body, paralysis, stuttering and an overwhelming sense of terror that may result in a temporary complete breakdown into hysteria. Although the symptoms and their severity vary a great deal between victims, the bottom line is always the same: panic disorders and anxiety attacks are miserable experiences.

Anxiety neurosis is not just a matter of being a little “on edge” or “tightly wound.” It can, and often does, have a very negative effect on one’s quality of life. Living in fear is a horrible fate for anyone, and particularly when that fear has little or no rational basis to underlie it. A little trepidation in the face of potential danger is healthy. A disproportionate concern, on the other hand, can be quite destructive. This is why anyone who feels as if they are consistently bothered by anxiety even when they have to logical reason to be, should consult with a medical professional to evaluate their condition and whether or not a treatment plan is in order. Many people who once suffered with very intense panic attacks are able to lead very normal lives after seeking medical assistance for this mental health concern.

Anxiety neurosis can be treated in many different ways. It is unnecessary for anyone to simply “suffer through” a life featuring irrational fear and concern. Medical professionals can handle anxiety neurosis with therapy and/or medication. There are also traditional and holistic treatments such as acupuncture that may be of benefit for some of those suffering from the problem. If you are concerned that you may suffer with the problem, seek immediate treatment. There is no reason to live your life with an untreated case of anxiety neurosis.

Anxiety neurosis

News about anxiety neurosis and more:

Hi Anxiety

Hi Anxiety—TWINTHOMAS (Flickr.com)

She’s Just Too Neurotic Huffington Post blog

She’s Just Too Neurotic. Huffington Post blog In my practice I have the privilege of working with married people whose neurosis albeit romantic and laden with fascination tends to interfere in their love lives. Beset with anxiety worry insecurity and intelligence the neurotic can’t be.…

Where Have All the Neurotics Gone New York Times

Where Have All the Neurotics Gone New York Times. Yet one modern American type is slipping into the past without a rattle or even its familiar whimper the neurotic. For a generation of postwar middle-class Americans being neurotic meant something more than merely being anxious and something other Is Neurotic The New Normal PsychCentral.com blog all 2 news articles.…

Psychoanalysis

In 1926 in Inhibitions Symptoms and Anxiety Freud laid out how was the nucleus of the neurosis and the foundational source of all art.…

Combat stress reaction

3 If the disability is anxiety neurosis of a severe type. 4 If the disability is a mental breakdown or psychosis requiring treatment in.…

One Response to “what is anxiety neurosis”

  1. Hannah

    My grandma have this kind of feeling. We, as her grand children get irritated because she always think negative thoughts. She’s afraid of what will be the outcome of every situation that lead her to have a heart failure.

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