We discuss Behavioral Techniques for Anxiety, ADHD, Panic Attacks & Agoraphobia. Your life involves what you do, not just what you think. It’s difficult to separate your thoughts from your behaviors. Just like changing your thoughts can change how you feel, changing your behavior can influence your thoughts.
I think it’s important to include behavioral therapy for anxiety and panic attacks because much of your life involves what you do, not just what you think. Well at least it’s difficult to seperate the two. Just like changing your thoughts can change how you feel, changing your behavior can change your feelings.
Behavioral therapy for anxiety concentrates on what you do, instead of directly working on your thoughts like cognitive therapy. However, don’t think of cognitive therapy versus behavioral therapy for anxiety. Think of them working together. Using techniques from behavioral therapy as well as cognitive therapy is very helpful.
Moreover changing your behaviors can bring about huge positive change in your life. It can definitely be helpful to look at different examples of behavioral therapy for anxiety. I hope you’ll spend some time reviewing the pages within this section on behavioral therapy for anxiety.
- Relaxation for Anxiety, Panic Attacks & Agoraphobia
Specific techniques of relaxation for anxiety, panic attacks, and agoraphobia.
- Exposure Therapy for Agoraphobia
This page discusses treating anxiety attacks and agoraphobia using exposure therapy.
- A personal experience with panic attacks and a tip
This page discusses a personal anxiety story, which involves panic disorder and agoraphobia, and some very valuable lessons for recovery.
- Stop panic attacks in their tracks
Try this the next time you feel the onsluaght of a panic attack and you can really feel better. Dr Claire Weekes inspired this.
Are you scared of passing out from anxiety or fearful that you will pass out during a panic attack? Much can be done.
Do you suffer from anxiety over your breathing? Read on because what I share is not only very encouraging but very helpful and explains why I use the term “anxiety breathing”.
Worry about about having a panic attack at work? Well read on and discover a great strategy to deal with this situation – and many others!
- Social-Anxiety Part I
Part I: A great many of those who suffer from panic disorder and panic attacks, also suffer from social anxiety. So I have dedicated a section of the website to Include self-help techniques for social anxiety. This is Part I of the series.
Part II: More communication tips for those suffering from panic disorder who also suffer from social anxiety. Read on for more information.
- Social Anxiety Part III
Part III: Applying the right skills without being aggressive or heartless can help your anxiety and make you feel better.
- A Simple Change can Help with Social Anxiety & ADHD
Often people who have anxiety and ADHD can really be negatively affected by the people around them. We provide some suggestions that can change things in your favour.
- Panic Attacks or a Heart Attack?
Wonder whether you’re experiencing panic attacks or a heart attack? Many sufferers have this concern. Find out more by reading this article.
- Anxiety and Motivation
Anxiety and motivation are discussed in the same context because there is a connection that you can discover and consequently feel better.
- Anxiety and Obsessive Thoughts
Anxiety and obsessive thoughts can be troubling for the panic attack sufferer; however, this tendency can be utilized to your advantage.
- Self-Help Techniques for Anxiety
Those suffering from anxiety need to utlize self help techniques for anxiety. Find out when.
- Mindfulness for Anxiety
Anxiety sufferers typically find themselves immersed in their thoughts. And, that’s why it’s important to know why mindfulness can be helpful for anxiety.