How to help someone with social anxiety

  (photo credit: INGIMAGE)
(photo credit: INGIMAGE)

Probably the most serious problem with passive behavior is lack of direction. There are no clear guidelines for ensuring recovery, similar to the state of being, like stomach worms or broken bones. Experts can only create ideas. Not really something you need to hear when you're anxious (believe me).

As such, the responsibility for care falls primarily on your loved ones.

Over a long period of time, I have had some nasty encounters with colleagues and partners who were trying to help me but expressed some unacceptable things. At the time, I had no idea how to point them out. Social panic is definitely not with a manual!Sometimes it would cause my Chest Pain as well.

These were part of my higher choice.

You Really Need to Catch Yourself!

A colleague told me this when he thought I was crying in the staff latrine at some point. He thought that a strong but just way of love would help me to wake up. In any case, it didn't help, especially because it made me feel more humiliated and naked. He confirmed that I was a stranger and expected to hide my condition as a result.

When faced with anxiety, the regular response from spectators encourages the individual to remain silent in all respects. Funnily enough, it significantly increases it. The victim is anxious to remain silent, but cannot.

Try not to be Numb. Everyone is so Busy in their Lives That You are not Affected.

One colleague thought that paying attention to this would eliminate my nonsense. Unfortunately not. At that moment, I was told that everyone in the room was making negative decisions about me. Social stress is an all-consuming problem. So where it counts I noticed that people weren't centered on me, it didn't really stop the offensive thoughts.

Why do You Feel Anxious?

This is probably the most troubling question ever. Even so, owning one is still beyond the reach of the average person. Assuming I know why I felt so anxious, then, at this point, clearly I would have the power to detect a horrible arrangement! Asking why I just tell you how dumb I am. In any case, I do not blame them. It is normal for people to ask questions and try to figure out what the problem is. We like to deal with things.

Don't use such remarks when your partner is struggling with anxiety. Here are five different ways you can really help them:

1. Work with their emotions.The important thing to remember is that panic is not a valid issue. With these posts, an objective response will most likely not help, especially during a snapshot of trouble. All things considered, try to work with emotions. Acknowledge that they feel restless and, contrary to harmony, show patience and kindness. Advise them that when they can be upset, the bow will pass.

Work with nonsense music and recognize that the individual is involved. For example, look at something like this: "I can understand why you feel this way, but I can assure you it's just your anxiety. It's not real”

2. Use barrier methodsMaybe suggest a walk, read a book, or play a game. When I'm having a terrible time, my partner and I regularly play word games like I Spy or the Alphabet Game. It will turn the restless mind and give the individual the power to remain generally silent. Also, this is a good time for everyone.

3. Show patiencePersistence in dealing with stress is ideal. Try not to blow yourself up or tease anyone. Sit tight for the most horrific piece of the attack so that you can try to help the individual before taking action or legitimizing what is happening.

4. Finally, be entertaining!Laughter relieves stress as water kills fire. When I'm in trouble, my peers are unusual in making me laugh. For example, assuming I say, "I feel like everyone is watching me," they will react as if they were, "They. They must believe that you are Madonna." Or something else. You have to sing, we can take it. Some cash! "

The main concern? There is no easy way to manage stress, yet with perseverance, love and understanding, there are many ways to make a difference.

This article was written in cooperation with The Balance