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Panic Attack

Telling someone who is feeling anxious, stressed or experiencing a full-blown panic attack to “just calm down” may seem both calming and helpful.

Regardless of age, gender, faith, profession or nationality – whether you’re a student, employed, self-employed, unemployed or retired – a stay-at-home parent, professional singer, musician, dancer, actor, athlete or public speaker, stress, anxiety and panic knows no boundaries. It can reach anyone and everyone at any given time and without warning.

Stress is an umbrella term used to describe a set of physical, emotional, mental and behavioural responses to a perceived threat. Stress isn’t caused by an event, but by our response to the event. Sometimes our stress threshold becomes overwhelming and this can affect us physically (tension, headaches), emotionally (increased worrying), mentally or cognitively (we might think we can’t cope) and behaviorally (we might overeat when we’re too stressed).

Statistics have found that 59% of British adults claim their life is more stressful today than it was five years ago, while five million people in the UK are ‘very’ or ‘extremely’ stressed through work. The Health and Safety Executive also estimates that 9.9m working days were lost due to stress, depression and anxiety in 2014-15. It's important to recognize when the signs and symptoms of stress and take steps to reduce its harmful situation or other stressful challenges that might be affecting your life. Stress affects the mind, body, behaviour in many ways, and everyone experiences stress differently causing damage to your health, mood, productivity, relationships, and quality of life.

The good news is that through Stress Hypnotherapy NLP and coaching, we can help you manage stressful situations in a more positive, confident and calm manner. We work with the ‘unconscious’ part of your mind to change automatic responses to stressful triggers, so you can think, feel and behave differently in these situations. Hypnotherapy identifying sources of stress and inappropriate coping mechanisms and learn new strategies for building stress resilience


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