When it comes to optimal health, eating fresh, organic foods and staying mentally and physically active is essential. However, according to studies conducted by the World Health Organization (WHO) and the European Commission's Joint Research Centre, silence is also the key to good health.
Child psychiatrists and other mental health experts say they are seeing an increase in anxiety among today's youth over the constant doom-and-gloom atmosphere they are presented regarding so-called global warming/climate change.
Spanish missionaries gave the plant its name, "passion flower," because certain aspects of it reminded them of the wounds, whips and stigma linked to the passion of Christ. This herb should definitely be one of the first that comes to mind when looking to naturally treat conditions of anxiety, seizures, nervousness, insomnia and even hysteria.
Wouldn’t it be great if you could reduce your stress in an all-natural and easy way? Today, we’ll explore six great, herbal-based remedies that can accurately be called “stress busters!” Get ready to dramatically improve the quality of your life…
The body’s ability to effectively adapt to stress is a hallmark sign of optimal health. There are certain performance aids that help the body modulate a stress response and adapt effectively. These substances are called adaptogens for their remarkable ability to enhance stress adaptation.
If you suffer from anxiety or develop occasional panic attacks marked by bouts of hyperventilation, you could merely be experiencing the side effects of an underlying nutrient deficiency that is easily correctable. This definitely appears to have been the case with 21 people who participated in a recent study based out of Japan, which identified a lack of both vitamin B6 and iron among participants who experienced panic or hyperventilation attacks.
Students who enter college with their formal diagnoses of mental illness in place are more likely to graduate without interruption, according to psychiatric researchers.
—Is anxiety related to premature aging? A new study by researchers at Brigham and Women's Hospital (BWH) shows that a common form of anxiety, known as phobic anxiety, was associated with shorter telomeres in middle-aged and older women. The study suggests that phobic anxiety is a possible risk factor for accelerated aging.
By the age of 14, most girls have succumbed to the insatiable inner critic that tells them they are less than.