Since it was first published in 1997, Helen Kennerley's "Overcoming Anxiety" has helped thousands of people recover from this disorder.It has won the respect of therapists and patients alike for its practical and friendly approach. Now, for the first time, this landmark work is available as a three-part, large format, practical manuals.The manuals contain multiple copies of blank worksheets, diaries and exercises suitable for a two-week course of treatment. The anxiety sufferer will be able to write directly into the workbook, allowing him or her to trace progress over the course of treatment, monitor behaviour and record step-by-step improvement.Ideal for the user to work through alone or with guided assistance, "Overcoming Anxiety Self-Help Course" is a complete, step-by-step treatment guide
Is stress killing you day by day? "The Self Help Guide for Anxiety Relief" is a practical self help guide that can help you manage stress and anxiety. Break free from the unwanted effects of anxiety with simple yet effective anxiety management techniques from professionals in the field of psychology. Break free from worry and start living a healthy life! This practical self help guide will provide you 6 areas of focus to manage anxiety: o Understand how anxiety relief starts from the brain o Learn what mindfulness with shifting awareness is o Learn how breathing can help release anxiety o Learn how to manage your thoughts o Learn how to stop worrying o Learn how to manage your activities to reduce stress Make it easy for yourself. Stress is a silent killer. Overcoming Anxiety is something that we have to learn. While meditation, breathing and yoga can be a very effective technique, there is still more to learn in your journey to battle the killer within.
It is argued in this book that there are three major approaches to anxiety. First, there is anxiety as an emotional state. Second, there is trait anxiety as a dimension of personality. Third, there is anxiety as a set of anxiety disorders. What is attempted is to produce a unified theory of anxiety which integrates all these major approaches. According to this unified theory, there are four sources of information which influence the level of experienced anxiety: (1) experimental stimulation; (2) internal physiological activity; (3) internal cognitions, (e.g., worries); and (4) one's own behaviour. The unified theory is essentially based on a cognitive approach. More specifically, it is assumed that individual differences in experienced anxiety between those high and low in trait anxiety depend largely on cognitive biases. It is also assumed that the various anxiety disorders depend on cognitive biases, and that the main anxiety disorders differ in terms of the source of information most affected by such biases (e.g., social phobics have biased interpretation of their own behaviour). In sum, this book presents a general theory of anxiety from the cognitive perspective. It is intended that this theory will influence theory and research on emotion, personality, and the anxiety disorders.