Welcome: We provide free, comprehensive, easy-to-understand help with stress, panic attacks, panic disorder, agoraphobia, and ADHD as well. However anyone can benefit from it. Because ADHD can sometimes coexist with anxiety and is quite prevalent, we have tailored our content to both anxiety and ADHD in a way that is uniquely helpful for both.  Many people with ADHD may be aware of the plethora of good information out there.  Our aim is not to duplicate it but to  augment this information with a unique take on ADHD and anxiety.

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For many years we suffered from anxiety and panic attacks.  And for some of us this includes having ADHD.  This led to panic disorder and agoraphobia. Eventually, because we were able to beat these things, we now want to help others.

We believe the best way to help you is to provide comprehensive, easy to understand, information.

In this site, you’ll find a tonne of regularly updated resources — articles, videos, audio podcasts.  We would like to help you recover from stress, panic attacks / disorder, anxiety, agoraphobia, and ADHD.

However anyone can benefit from our information.

But one thing is very important:

Be sure you don’t miss out on any updates and new information. 

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Because you came here to understand and get information on panic disorder and agoraphobia, we will meet this requirement and more!

Like most people who experience panic attacks, you will probably find it reassuring to understand what is happening, biologically and psychologically.

This knowledge offers an initial form of help with panic attacks.  However, you don’t have to worry: we offer plenty more help beyond this.

To learn more about panic disorder and agoraphobia, first consider what the Mayo Clinic says

A panic attack is a sudden episode of intense fear that develops for no apparent reason and that triggers severe physical reactions. Panic attacks can be very frightening. When panic attacks occur, you might think you’re losing control, having a heart attack or even dying.

You may have only one or two panic attacks in your lifetime. But if you have had several panic attacks and have spent long periods in constant fear of another attack, you may have a chronic condition called panic disorder.

Although panic attacks were once dismissed as nerves or stress, they’re now recognized as a real medical condition. Although panic attacks can significantly affect your quality of life, treatment is very effective.

According to the American Psychological Association:

Only a licensed therapist can diagnose a panic disorder. There are certain signs you may already be aware of, though.

One study found that people sometimes see 10 or more doctors before being properly diagnosed, and that only one out of four people with the disorder receive the treatment they need.

That’s why it’s important to know what the symptoms are, and to make sure you get the right help.

Many people experience occasional panic attacks, and if you have had one or two such attacks, there probably isn’t any reason to worry.

The key symptom of panic disorder is the persistent fear of having future panic attacks.

If you suffer from repeated (four or more) panic attacks, and especially if you have had a panic attack and are in continued fear of having another, these are signs that you should consider finding a mental health professional who specializes in panic or anxiety disorders.

Wait: there is more help waiting for panic disorder and agoraphobia, ADHD, and self-improvement

The next page will describe in detail the process of a panic attack.

References (Help and Recovery from Panic Attacks / Disorder & Agoraphobia)
1.Mayo Clinic. Panic Attacks. Retrieved on September 2, 2011, from: http://www.mayoclinic.com/health/panic-attacks/DS00338
2. American Psychological Association. Answers to Your Questions about Panic Disorder. Retrieved on April 2, 2016, from: http://www.apa.org/topics/anxiety/panic-disorder.aspx