week 8 assignment - AnAnxietyDisorder1 An Anxiety Disorder...

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         An Anxiety Disorder      1 An Anxiety Disorder Frank J. Mauro July 6, 2009 University of Phoenix
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         An Anxiety Disorder      2 In wide-ranging, an anxiety disorder entails having a sensation of dying or losing control. Indications such as heart pulsation, shaking, breathing trouble, and tremendous fear can take place with no warning what so ever and can last for minutes or hours. Indications can also contain chest pains, choking, abdominal pain (nausea), dizziness, dread, sweating and a desire to flee (Seligman, 2001). A number of anxiety attacks are not impetuous by anything conspicuous, and others might be triggered by a person circumstances such as being in a multitude or even becoming over stressed. When it comes to treatment of anxiety disorders, there are quite a few approaches. One of them entails enlightening the patient. Occasionally patients have a reflexive role in this technique, habitually listening to healthcare experts telling them about their anxiety disorder (Ohman, 2000). The information that is known over is more often than not extensive and usually naturally simplified as not relevant to the patient. In order to avoid this, patients require becoming concerned in the learning method. An additional approach entails dwelling on the patient’s responsiveness of their disorder.
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This note was uploaded on 01/05/2010 for the course HUM 113 taught by Professor Shannon during the Fall '07 term at University of Phoenix.

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week 8 assignment - AnAnxietyDisorder1 An Anxiety Disorder...

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