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worry

By Colleen E. Carney, PhD, author of Goodnight Mind for Teens

Let’s talk about one of the simpler causes of sleep problems in young adults: losing sight of the importance of preparing for sleep.

We need to set the stage for sleep

By Mark A. Reinecke, PhD, author of Little Ways to Keep Calm and Carry On

One thing is for sure: in this age of COVID-19, we are worried.

By David Carbonell, PhD, author of Outsmart Your Anxious Brain

If you suffer from panic attacks, phobias, obsessive thoughts, and all the other ways that chronic anxiety disorders can hijack your life and your freedom, here’s the good news:

You can overcome this. You can get your life back.

By Caren Baruch-Feldman, PhD, author of The Grit Guide for Teens

In my practice, I often work with teens who are adversely affected by stress. Here are the top five strategies that have helped teens combat stress and worry:

1. Give Worry/Anxiety a Name

By Jamie A. Micco, PhD

Avoidance of feared situations is a core feature of anxiety disorders. While avoidance is usually pretty easy to detect, some forms of avoidance are not so obvious. Indeed, some anxious kids may not overtly avoid a situation, but are sure to take specific actions to prevent a bad outcome. These actions are known as safety behaviors.

By Sheila Achar Josephs, PhD

Most teens report feeling stressed out every so often, but for teens who chronically worry, the sense of being one step away from disaster never really goes away. Minor troubles are often blown out of proportion, leading to heightened anxiety and sometimes all-out panic attacks. Yet when parents try to coax teens to let go of their fears, their efforts are often met with resistance.

How do we get through to teens to stop the cycle of chronic worrying and anxiety? 

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