1. OCD Or Obsessive Compulsive Disorder
People suffering from OCD can only get better when they think obsessive thoughts and compulsively act on them. This often entails a complicated ritual of carrying out convoluted physical tasks to make them cope. Causes of OCD are often linked to family history as well as the actual way the person’s brain is wired. For some, however, OCD comes as a response to stress. However, there is help available with neurofeedback, such as by Neuro-Wave.
2. Panic Disorder
Often used interchangeably with the terms panic disorder and anxiety attacks, these can surface from anywhere at any given time. Most people suffering from this disorder experience chest pain, dizziness, shortness of breath, erratic breathing, and a feeling of impending doom.
3. PTSD Or Post-Traumatic Stress Disorder
This condition affects those that have experienced a near-death experience or anything life-altering and traumatic. Flashbacks are a common occurrence in people with PTSD and so is difficulty sleeping. PTSD sufferers also have trouble concentrating on daily minute tasks or will constantly feel on edge.
4. Social Anxiety
This disorder isn’t just about feeling poorly when having to interact with others or feeling extreme shyness. This condition results in an overwhelming sense of fear of being judged by others or feeling as if every situation will turn into something embarrassing.
Filed under anxiety disorders, having specific phobias means that you’re extremely frightened or anxious when dealing with certain objects, situations or places.
6. GAD Or General Anxiety Disorder
GAD presents itself in most people as anxiety lasting for six months or longer. These people are often labelled as having GAD. People who have this condition are constantly expecting and preparing for the worst to happen, even if the situation itself poses no real risk or danger to the person involved. People suffering from this disorder are highly prone to worrying about money, family or work. Even if the negative situation in question is resolved favourably, the person finds something else to worry about. In fact, GAD sufferers don’t really remember a time when they didn’t feel scared or anxious.