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Anxiety Testing Scale
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Assess Your Anxiety Symptoms Print this page Mail to friend(s)
Unanswered Questions will be Highlighted in Red.
1. Do you feel that you worry excessively about many things?
2. Do you experience sensations of shortness of breath, palpitations or shaking while at rest?
3. Do you have a fear of losing control of yourself or of "going crazy"?
4. Do you avoid social situations because of feelings of fear?
5. Do you have specific fears of certain objects e.g., animals or knives?
6. Do you feel afraid that you will be in a place or a situation from which you feel that you will not be able to escape?
7. Does the idea of leaving home frighten you?
8. Do you have recurrent thoughts or images in your head that refuse to go away?
9. Do you feel compelled to perform certain behaviors repeatedly e.g., checking that you locked the doors or turned off the gas?
10. Do you persistantly relive an upsetting event from the past?

Ever freak out about  taking a test, giving a presentation, or talking to someone you have a big crush on? There are lots of things that can create anxiety. Usually anxiety is like stress, those unpleasant feelings – like nervousness or dread – you have when faced with an unwanted event or situation.

It is normal at times for people to feel intense anxiety that can impact their emotions or behaviors. These feelings often don’t point to an anxiety disorder. Sometimes, though, a person can experience anxiety that gets in the way of being able to do the things he wants to do. Anxiety can be caused by physical and brain mechanisms that aren’t working properly, resulting in significant suffering or problems with everyday activities. A teen with this type of anxiety might have trouble getting to school on time, might not be able to focus in class because of worries, or might feel too shy to go to a party or be part of school activities.

 Doctors have developed specific methods for distinguishing between “normal” day-to-day anxiety and anxiety disorders, which can be helped with treatment. With support from friends and family and proper treatment, teens with anxiety disorders can deal and feel better. Read More...

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