“There’s A Right Way And A Wrong Way To Cure Anxiety. It’s Too Bad That In Today’s World Anxiety Treatment Looks To Be More Like Disorder Management.”
What does it mean to cure anxiety? It means to get to a place in your life where you’re no longer sensitized to certain ideas, feelings, environments, and situations in your life. You see these things the way we’re meant to see them, and not based off of previously challenging experiences, which you could probably count on one hand.
Yes you heard me right, previous experiences. Meaning, emotionally traumatic memories stored within the subconscious mind (and body) of an individual. A program running on an endless loop that comes with a calling, to fulfill the ultimate goal of protection for the individual. That could be protection from literally anything, understand this and you’ve taken a massive step to cure anxiety.
The bodily symptoms a person experiences can easily be related to repressed emotion. Anger, sadness, grief, blame, unforgiveness related to the original memory
The biggest problem we see in the case of these bodily symptoms of anxiety are in the realm of health anxiety sufferers. To consistently misinterpret these sensations, to think they may be a serious physical ailment when in fact they are due to repressed emotion. Any time a fragment of the past traumatic memory is accessed, the person experiences the same bodily reactions as the entire experience itself.
This is why today’s episode of the anxiety guy podcast is so important. In this interview I’ll make clear the differences between disorder management and the road to recovery. I will discuss the surface level treatments offered in todays world, and why they don’t work for the high majority of people, as well as what your focus should be on in order to move towards anxiety recovery.
In today’s interview I’ll be opening up about:
- My own personal roadblocks during recovery from anxiety
- The mindsets that continue to lead to coping and managing a persons emotions
- How repressed rage and other emotions contribute to bodily symptoms of anxiety
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