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Live Life Healthcare, Noida

Anxiety Disorder Treatment Centres

Anxiety Disorder.

Treatment of Anxiety Disorder at Live Life HealthCare Rehabilitation Centre

We at Live Life HealthCare have the best psychiatrists of Delhi in our team for treatment of anxiety and for inpatient treatment of anxiety. We have a highly qualified and experienced team of psychologists and psychiatrists who treat anxiety and addiction effectively. Our long term treatment programs ensure that there is no relapse in the future. Our comprehensive program along with family therapy ensures relapse prevention in the long run.

Anxiety disorders is type of mental disorders characterized by significant and uncontrollable feelings of anxiety and fear. Anxiety may cause physical and cognitive symptoms like restlessness, irritability, easy fatiguability, difficulty concentrating, increased heart rate, chest pain, abdominal pain, and a variety of other symptoms that may vary based on the individual.
Some people with anxiety have a dual diagnosis, which means they have both a mental illness, such as anxiety, as well as a substance abuse disorder. In these cases, it can be hard to tell which came first: the anxiety disorder or the substance abuse disorder. Some people with anxiety may use drugs or alcohol to self-medicate or better manage their symptoms.

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Anxiety is a common emotion when dealing with daily stresses and problems. But when these emotions are persistent, excessive and irrational, and affect a person’s ability to function, anxiety becomes a disorder.
• Worrying constantly and excessively for no apparent reason, making it difficult for you to perform day-to-day activities.
• Fearing any social or performance-related situations, in which you may be exposed to possible scrutiny by others. You fear that you will act in a way that will be humiliating or embarrassing.
• Irrational fear of an object or place, such as fear of entering an elevator believing that an escape might be not possible.
• Repeated flashbacks, dreams and subsequent worry following exposure to an extremely traumatic event in the past.
• Performing excessive and repetitive cleaning and rearranging things and objects around you.
• Repeated panic attacks along with nervous feelings like “I am going to die“ for no apparent reason, and the constant fear of having another attack.

Risk Factors: -

Even though anxiety and substance abuse are separate disorders, they carry shared risk factors, such as:
Genetic vulnerability: There may be some overlap in the genetic components that increase a person’s susceptibility to developing both addiction and anxiety disorders.
Environmental triggers: Examples include trauma and abuse, both of which can lead to anxiety as well as a greater vulnerability to using drugs.
Involvement of similar brain regions: Brain functioning is also a common factor in both types of disorders. Key brain regions that react to reward and stress and are affected by drugs may also show irregularities in people with anxiety and other mental health disorders.
Developmental stages: It’s possible that drug use by teens may change certain brain functions in a way that makes them more vulnerable to the effects of drugs and leads to anxiety disorders.

Anxiety disorders can have serious effects
An anxiety disorder may lead to social isolation and clinical depression, and can impair a person’s ability to work, study and do routine activities. It may also hurt relationships with friends, family and colleagues. It’s common for depression and anxiety to happen at the same time. Depression can be a serious illness with a high risk of self-harm and suicide

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Recovery is possible with treatment

    Recovery from an anxiety disorder is possible with the right treatment and support. Effective treatments for anxiety disorders may include:
  • • Cognitive behavioural therapy – aims to change patterns of thinking, beliefs and behaviours that may trigger anxiety.
  • • Exposure therapy – involves gradually exposing a person to situations that trigger anxiety using a fear hierarchy: this is called systematic desensitisation.
  • • Anxiety management and relaxation techniques – for example deep muscle relaxation, meditation, breathing exercises and counselling.
  • • Medication – this may include antidepressants and benzodiazepines.

Types of anxiety disorders

Anxiety affects people in different ways leading to a variety of disorders. The most common forms of anxiety disorders are:

  • • Generalized Anxiety Disorder (GAD) People suffering from GAD experience excessive anxiety and worry about various events and situations. They have difficulty in controlling anxiety and worry, along with restlessness and 'feeling keyed up or on edge' all the time. Such people are not worried about anything in particular and there is no specific trigger.
  • • Obsessive Compulsive Disorder (OCD) People with OCD have constant thoughts and fears that trigger anxiety. They relieve this anxiety by performing certain actions repetitively. For instance, a person with a fear of germs and contamination will repetitively wash his or her hands, and the vessels at home.
  • • Social phobia/Social anxiety disorder People with social anxiety disorder fear social and performance-related situations where they may be subject to the scrutiny of others. They have an intense fear that something they do or say will lead to their humiliation or embarrassment. These people are unable to handle everyday situations such as making small talk or even eating in public.
  • • Specific phobias Phobias are unsubstantiated fears and people with phobias go to great lengths to avoid the object or situation that triggers their anxiety. Their fears could range from flying in airplanes, being in crowded places, to harmless things such as spiders and high-rise buildings.
  • • Post-Traumatic Stress Disorder (PTSD) Being part of or witnessing an extremely traumatic event such as accidents or an assault can later lead to PTSD. The person will have difficulty sleeping or relaxing due to constant flashbacks of the event.
  • • Panic disorder People with panic disorder suffer from panic attacks that are uncontrollable and include a range of physical symptoms such as dizziness, shortness of breath and excessive perspiration. During these episodes, they also report psychological symptoms (thoughts) like experiencing a sense of impending doom and feelings such as ‘I am going to die’ or ‘I will go crazy’. These attacks happen for no apparent reason, and the person then lives in constant fear of suffering another such episode.

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