I want to share four effective tools to help you manage your anxiety around the coronavirus outbreak. Use these tools any time you need to support yourself.
Both what trauma is and who someone with a trauma history might look like is often misunderstood. In this post, I widen and nuance the definitions of both.
Foundational to the work of therapy is this: being able to feel and appropriately express our feelings is the key to living a more enlivened, rich life. In today’s post, I share with you concrete tools to learn how to do this. It’s an essential read if you struggle to identify the emotions you are feeling and/or have trouble regulating how much, how little, or how you express them to others.
Sometimes when we’re going through depression, we don’t need more prescriptive advice. We know the action steps we need to take and still sometimes that can feel insufficient. Maybe, what we need, too, is to read the words of someone who gets it. Words that can make us feel seen, supported, and less alone in our journey through depression. Hopefully this post will be that for you.
“High-functioning anxiety” is a particular kind of anxiety that many young, urban professionals may experience. But often, because this anxiety doesn’t look like the more “typical” anxiety disorders, it may go unacknowledged and unaddressed. And this can be a problem. So in today’s article I share the signs of “high-functioning anxiety” and some ideas about how to treat it.
In today’s blog post, I want to explain to you what high-functioning depression really is, walk you through 11 signs of high-functioning depression and how this may show up, explain the unique risks associated with high-functioning depression, and share more about how you or your loved ones can get the help you need if you identify with high-functioning depression.