“Helping someone with anxiety isn’t always easy and you may feel like you’re getting it wrong. But, if you remind yourself that you and your loved one are both doing your best, it can help you keep things in perspective. It’s important to remain compassionate and, as the saying goes, to put on your own oxygen mask first. That way, you’ll have a clearer head for figuring out what’s going on with your anxious loved one and how you can truly be of help.” Read on to discover How You Can Help a Loved One With Anxiety
While anxiety and excessive stress are the two most significant factors that prevent a person from realizing happiness, the good news is that neural pathways in the brain are—and remain—malleable.
This means that while we may feel helpless to the stressors in our lives, a psychological phenomenon known as neuroplasticity allows us to fortify ourselves against the things that threaten to emotionally destabilize us.
Find out how to protect yourself against anxiety and excessive stress by creating “psychological body armor’ (PBA) here: https://www.psychologytoday.com/us/blog/when-disaster-strikes-inside-disaster-psychology/201811/immunize-yourself-against-anxiety-and