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Tuesday, December 31, 2013

Women and Depression - The Psychological causes

Depression is a normal response as part of our daily lives such as the loss of s job, the death of a love one, and illness. Over 30 million Americans suffer from depression and the amount is increasing in an alarming rate. Depression may be a mental health disorder that can affect the way you eat, sleep, and the way you feel about yourself. The mild case of depression can be defeated by a variety of self-care techniques. Others require the treatment of medication, such as antidepressant medications and psychotherapy that help to reduce and sometimes eliminate the symptoms of depression. According to the National Mental Health Association, one in every eight women can expect to experience clinical depression during their lifetime. In gender perspective, women are twice at risk to develop depression than men.
Women and depression
In an article of Why Women Experience Depression More Than Men, by Susan Nolen-Hoeksema, Ph.D., Carla Grayson, Ph.D. & Judith Larson, Ph.D., the experts wrote that researchers have known for years that women experience depression more often than men do, but the reason for this gender difference has not been clear. A study published by researchers provides some answers by showing how social conditions and personality characteristics affect each other and contribute to the gender differences in depressive symptoms.
C. Psychological causes of depression in women
1. Rumination
When comes to stress, women tend to respond to distress by repetitively, pessimistically and passively focusing on the symptoms of distress, and on its possible causes and consequences. If the situation persistently over a period of time, it can lead to unipolar depression. In a study of Rethinking Rumination by Susan Nolen-Hoeksema, Blair E. Wisco and Sonja Lyubomirsky, researchers found that further, evidence now suggests that rumination is associated with psychopathologies in addition to depression, including anxiety, binge eating, binge drinking, and self-harm.
2. Stress response
According to an article of Study: Why Women Are More Sensitive to Stress posted by LiveScience Staff, showed that women are more likely to suffer from depression and stress out than their cool male counterparts. New research suggests there might be a biological reason for the gender difference. According to The research appears online in Molecular Psychiatry. The study’s first author is Debra A. Bangasser, Ph.D., a fellow in Valentino’s laboratory researcher found that Analyzing the brains of rats that responded to a swim stress test, Valentino’s team found that in female rats, neurons had receptors for CRF that bound more tightly to cell signaling proteins than in male rats, and thus were more responsive to CRF. Furthermore, after exposure to stress, male rats had an adaptive response, called internalization, in their brain cells. Their cells reduced the number of CRF receptors, and became less responsive to the hormone. In female rats this adaptation did not occur because a protein important for this internalization did not bind to the CRF receptor.
3. Gender Intensification in Adolescence
Accordingly to the article of Gender Differences in Depression by Susan Nolen-Hoeksema. the author wrote Social pressure to conform to gender roles is thought to increase dramatically as children move through puberty. For girls, this may mean a reduction in their opportunities
and choices, either real or perceived. Girls also feel that if they pursue male-stereotyped
activities and preferences, such as interests in math and science or in competitive sports, they
are rejected by their peers. For many girls, especially white girls, popularity and social acceptance
become narrowly. This narrowing of acceptable behavior for girls in early adolescence may contribute to the increasein depression in girls at this time.
4. Body image and eating disorder
In a study of Body-image and eating disturbances predict onset of depression among female adolescents: a longitudinal study, by Stice E, Hayward C, Cameron RP, Killen JD, Taylor CB., researchers found that the results were consistent with the assertion that the body-image- and eating-related risk factors that emerge after puberty might contribute to the elevated rates of depression for adolescent girls.
5. Etc.

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Sunday, December 29, 2013

Women and Depression - The Social and cultural causes

 Posted by Chantel Martiromo,  Article By Kyle J. Norton 

Depression is a normal response as part of our daily lives such as the loss of s job, the death of a love one, and illness. Over 30 million Americans suffer from depression and the amount is increasing in an alarming rate. Depression may be a mental health disorder that can affect the way you eat, sleep, and the way you feel about yourself. The mild case of depression can be defeated by a variety of self-care techniques. Others require the treatment of medication, such as antidepressant medications and psychotherapy that help to reduce and sometimes eliminate the symptoms of depression. According to the National Mental Health Association, one in every eight women can expect to experience clinical depression during their lifetime. In gender perspective, women are twice at risk to develop depression than men.
Women and depression
In an article of Why Women Experience Depression More Than Men, by Susan Nolen-Hoeksema, Ph.D., Carla Grayson, Ph.D. & Judith Larson, Ph.D., the experts wrote that researchers have known for years that women experience depression more often than men do, but the reason for this gender difference has not been clear. A study published by researchers provides some answers by showing how social conditions and personality characteristics affect each other and contribute to the gender differences in depressive symptoms.
Social and cultural causes of depression
1.Poverty
In an article of Study links poverty to depression among mothers written By Donna St. GeorgeWashington Post Staff Writer, the author wrote that More than half of babies in poverty are being raised by mothers who show symptoms of mild to severe depression, potentially creating problems in parenting and in child development, according to a new study.
Low-income mothers of infants were typically not teenagers, Golden said, but young – in their early 20s – with more than half under 24. The severely depressed group was 44 percent white, 30 percent black and 21 percent Hispanic; these mothers were at greater risk of domestic violence and substance abuse than poor mothers who were not depressed.
2. Childhood trauma
In a study of The link between childhood trauma and depression: Insights from HPA axis studies in humans by Christine Heim, D. Jeffrey Newport Tanja Mletzko, Andrew H. Miller and Charles B. Nemeroff, researcher found that Childhood trauma is a potent risk factor for developing depression in adulthood, particularly in response to additional stress. We here summarize results from a series of clinical studies suggesting that childhood trauma in humans is associated with sensitization of the neuroendocrine stress response, glucocorticoid resistance, increased central corticotropin-releasing factor (CRF) activity, immune activation, and reduced hippocampal volume, closely paralleling several of the neuroendocrine features of depression.
3. Social isolation
A woman with lack of contact with other people beside the family may be cause by a pervasive withdrawal or avoidance of social contact or communication are at higher risk to develop depression as a sesult of behavioural and physical disorders.
4. Role strain
Over conflicting and overwhelming responsibilities in a woman life can contribute to a higher stress, if problem is not solve over prolonged period of time, it may lead to depression.
5. Relationship dissatisfaction
Life stress, social support and clinical depression: A reanalysis of the literature by Runar Vilhjalmsson, Department of Nursing, University of Iceland, Eiriksgotu 34, 101, Reykjavik, Iceland, researcher ofund that the lack of social support may increase the likelihood that life stress will lead to depression, or the absence of social support may constitute a form of strain that leads to depression directly.
6. Etc.

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Saturday, December 28, 2013

Women and Depression - The Biological Causes

 Posted by Chantel Martiromo,  Article By Kyle J. Norton 

Depression is a normal response as part of our daily lives such as the loss of s job, the death of a love one, and illness. Over 30 million Americans suffer from depression and the amount is increasing in an alarming rate. Depression may be a mental health disorder that can affect the way you eat, sleep, and the way you feel about yourself. The mild case of depression can be defeated by a variety of self-care techniques. Others require the treatment of medication, such as antidepressant medications and psychotherapy that help to reduce and sometimes eliminate the symptoms of depression. According to the National Mental Health Association, one in every eight women can expect to experience clinical depression during their lifetime. In gender perspective, women are twice at risk to develop depression than men.
Women and depression
In an article of Why Women Experience Depression More Than Men, by Susan Nolen-Hoeksema, Ph.D., Carla Grayson, Ph.D. & Judith Larson, Ph.D., the experts wrote that researchers have known for years that women experience depression more often than men do, but the reason for this gender difference has not been clear. A study published by researchers provides some answers by showing how social conditions and personality characteristics affect each other and contribute to the gender differences in depressive symptoms.

B. Biological causes of depression
Most biological causes are hormones related as a result of low levels of female hormone in the stage of perimenopause and menopause or suddenly drop of hormone after birth as well as other such as pregnancy, stress, etc.
1. Perimenopause
Women who experience menstrual irregularities at the stage of perimenopause are at higher to develop depression due to declining of both estrogen and progesterone as a result of increased production follicle stimulating hormone.
2. Menopause
In menopause stage, women are no longer menstruation as a result of the complete shut down of egg produced ovaries and levels of estrogen and progesterone produced are declined rapidly, leading to depression.
3. Premenstrual problems
It is a result of hormone irregularities or fluctuation as a result of typical American diet with high in saturated and trans fat with less fruits and vegetables, causing premenstrual syndrome like depression.
4. Postpartum depression
is a type of clinical depression, affecting women, after childbirth. Normally this of nervous tension occurs in women in the first new months of pregnancy, but in some women, it can last after child birth. The rate of occurrence is between 5 -25%, depending to the uniqueness of each women. In men the occurrence of postpartum depression are uncleared with the range between 1% and 25%.
Normally the symptoms will go away on its own in a short period of time (Baby blue symptoms). In some women, the symptoms get more serve everyday and does not go away that can leading to the onset of postpartum depression.
5. Pregnancy and pregnancy related depression
Hormonal change during pregnancy may be another cause of depression, especially dor women with family history of depression. Other pregnancy related problems such as infertility, miscarriage, still birth, etc can increase stress that can lead to depression as well.
6. Etc.

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Friday, December 27, 2013

Women and Depression - The General causes

 Posted by Chantel Martiromo,  Article By Kyle J. Norton 

Depression is a normal response as part of our daily lives such as the loss of s job, the death of a love one, and illness. Over 30 million Americans suffer from depression and the amount is increasing in an alarming rate. Depression may be a mental health disorder that can affect the way you eat, sleep, and the way you feel about yourself. The mild case of depression can be defeated by a variety of self-care techniques. Others require the treatment of medication, such as antidepressant medications and psychotherapy that help to reduce and sometimes eliminate the symptoms of depression. According to the National Mental Health Association, one in every eight women can expect to experience clinical depression during their lifetime. In gender perspective, women are twice at risk to develop depression than men.
Women and depression
In an article of Why Women Experience Depression More Than Men, by Susan Nolen-Hoeksema, Ph.D., Carla Grayson, Ph.D. & Judith Larson, Ph.D., the experts wrote that researchers have known for years that women experience depression more often than men do, but the reason for this gender difference has not been clear. A study published by researchers provides some answers by showing how social conditions and personality characteristics affect each other and contribute to the gender differences in depressive symptoms.
A. General causes
1. Hormone imbalance
About 60% of people suffering from physical depression have abnormal levels of thyroid or adrenal hormones causing impaired thinking and making it difficult to carry out daily activity. If the thyroid hormone is in low levels we have hypothyroidism resulting in weight gain, fatigue and loss of appetite. If the thyroid hormone is in high levels we have hyperthyroidism resulting in hand trembling, weakness, anxiety and nervousness On the other hand, if adrenal hormone is in low levels symptoms may include stress, and weakness. If the adrenal hormone is in high level symptoms include weight gain, and diabetes.
2. Immune disorder
Immune system disorder causes concentration difficulty, lowered mood, memory loss, anxiety and symptoms of depression.
3. Nutritional deficiency Too much Omega fatty 6 and deficiency of Omega acid 3 causes memory loss, mood swings and depression. On the other hand deficiency of vitamin B12, chromium, selenium or magnesium causes anxiety and depression as well as mood swings.
4. Sleeping disorder
If sleeping disorder is serious enough to interfere with normal physical, mental and emotional functioning such as fatigue, poor concentration, low mood and other symptoms of depression.
5. Effect of medication taken
Many medications cause symptoms of depression as a side effect such as low mood and anxiety as a result of taking heart and hypertension medication.
6. Etc.

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Thursday, December 26, 2013

Women and Depression - The Types

 Posted by Chantel Martiromo,  Article By Kyle J. Norton 

Depression is a normal response as part of our daily lives such as the loss of s job, the death of a love one, and illness. Over 30 million Americans suffer from depression and the amount is increasing in an alarming rate. Depression may be a mental health disorder that can affect the way you eat, sleep, and the way you feel about yourself. The mild case of depression can be defeated by a variety of self-care techniques. Others require the treatment of medication, such as antidepressant medications and psychotherapy that help to reduce and sometimes eliminate the symptoms of depression. According to the National Mental Health Association, one in every eight women can expect to experience clinical depression during their lifetime. In gender perspective, women are twice at risk to develop depression than men.
Women and depression
In an article of Why Women Experience Depression More Than Men, by Susan Nolen-Hoeksema, Ph.D., Carla Grayson, Ph.D. & Judith Larson, Ph.D., the experts wrote that researchers have known for years that women experience depression more often than men do, but the reason for this gender difference has not been clear. A study published by researchers provides some answers by showing how social conditions and personality characteristics affect each other and contribute to the gender differences in depressive symptoms.
In a study of Explaining the Gender Difference in Depressive Symptoms by psychologists Susan Nolen-Hoeksema, Ph.D., and Carla Grayson, Ph.D., of the University of Michigan and Judith Larson, Ph.D., of Atherton, CA, researchers found women may more often than men get caught in a cycle of despair and passivity because of the interaction of lower mastery (lower sense of control) over important areas of life and more chronic strain and rumination (chronically and passively thinking about feelings)… and helping women achieve a greater sense of control over their circumstances and engage in problem solving rather than ruminating should be useful. Changing the social circumstances that many women face so that they do not have so much to ruminate about is equally important.
Types of depression
1. Reactive depression
Reactive depression is the reaction caused by emotional swings affecting anyone at one time at his and her life, such as death of a love one, loss of financial stability or chronic diseases. People suffering from reactive depression may lose interest of doing things that provide pleasure. These people generally still function in daily activity normally. Most people suffering from reactive depression may see the symptoms disappear gradually over time, some may require the support from others or take antidepressant medications. 2. Physical depression
This type of depression is caused by chemical imbalance in the brain as resulting of chronic illness such as hormone imbalance, immune disorder or nutritional deficiency. People suffering from physical depression may lose interest or pleasure in almost everything and generally have a negative impact on every function in daily life.
3. Manic depression
This is a severe type of physical depression. In medical terms, manic depression is characterized by wide mood swings with periods of both depression, mania and a variety of other significant symptoms not present in other types of depression such as the fluctuation between periods of extreme energy and vivacity with those of complete hopeless.

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Wednesday, December 25, 2013

Women and Anxiety - Treatments In Traditional Chinese medicine

Posted by Chantel Martiromo,  Article By Kyle J. Norton 

Anxiety is a psychological and physiological state triggered by feelings of fear, worry, uneasiness and dread, etc. It is a normal reaction to a stress that allows a person to cope with the situation during emotionally difficult time. But when when anxiety symptoms escalate or become excessive, it can lead to anxiety disorder.
Women and anxiety
Statistic shows that women experience more episodes of anxiety overall than men, especially a few days in the beginning of the menstrual cycle.
C. Treatments in Traditional Chinese medicine
Traditional Chinese medicine defined anxiety is associated liver qi stagnation as a result with loss, repressed expression, and other stressful events cause of restraining flows of qi.
1. Chai Hu
Chai hu is also known as Radix Bupleuri, the bitter and sightly cod herb has been used in traditional Chinese medicine to disperse heat and fever, improve yang and promote liver function by enhancing the channels of liver, gall bladder, pericardium, triple fire channels, thus enhancing the liver qi.

2. Bai Shao
Bai Shao is also known as white peony root or Radix Paeoniae Lactiflorae, the bitter soul and col herb has been used in tradtional Chinese medicine to dilates peripheral blood vessels, coronary arteries and anti-inflammatory by enhancing the function of channels of liver and spleen resulting in promote blood flow to the lower burner.

3. He Shou Wu
He shou hu is also known as Radix Polygoni Multiflori, the bitter, sweetness and neutral herb has been use in traditional Chinese medicine to relieve of heat toxicity, secure kidney essence (jing), treat spermatorrhea and liver qi deficiency by enhancing the function of liver and kidney channels.

4. Gan Cao
Gan Cao is also known as licorice root, the sweet herb has been used in TCM to promote qi, clear heat and get rid of toxins and control the secretion of insulin by enhancing the function of all channels.
5. Etc.

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Tuesday, December 24, 2013

Women and Anxiety - Treatments in Herbal Medicine

 Posted by Chantel Martiromo,  Article By Kyle J. Norton 

Anxiety is a psychological and physiological state triggered by feelings of fear, worry, uneasiness and dread, etc. It is a normal reaction to a stress that allows a person to cope with the situation during emotionally difficult time. But when when anxiety symptoms escalate or become excessive, it can lead to anxiety disorder.
Women and anxiety
Statistic shows that women experience more episodes of anxiety overall than men, especially a few days in the beginning of the menstrual cycle.
Treatments
B. Herbs
1. Chamomile (Anthemis nobilis):
Chamomile, a time-honored sedative herb, is widely used in teas for its relaxing and calming effects, specially in South America, and Mexico it is used as a herbal medicine to treat restlessness and irritability, particularly in children.

2. Lavender (Lavandula officinalis):Lavender is a gentle strengthening tonic for the nervous system to treat moderate depression and for generalized anxiety disorder.

3.
Passion flower (Passiflora incarnata):Passion flower is an important herb to treat insomnia caused by anxiety, epilepsy, neuralgia, and withdrawal syndromes from opiates or benzodiazepines due to its sedative effect of centrally acting substances such as benzodiazepines, barbiturates, alcohol. in a study of Passionflower in the treatment of generalized anxiety: a pilot double-blind randomized controlled trial with oxazepam by Akhondzadeh S, Naghavi HR, Vazirian M, Shayeganpour A, Rashidi H, Khani M., researchers found that Passiflora extract is an effective drug for the management of generalized anxiety disorder, and the low incidence of impairment of job performance with Passiflora extract compared to oxazepam is an advantage. A large-scale trial is justified.

4.
St. John's Wort (Hypericum perforatum):
St. John's Wort has been used as sedative agent as imipramine or selective serotonin reuptake inhibitors (SSRIs) to treat mild to moderate depression causes of insomnia. In a study of Equivalence of St John's wort extract (Ze 117) and fluoxetine: a randomized, controlled study in mild-moderate depression by Schrader E., researcher found that Although hypericum (St. John Wart extracted, Ze 117) may be superior in improving the responder rate, the main difference between the two treatments is safety. Hypericum was superior to fluoxetine in overall incidence of side-effects, number of patients with side-effects and the type of side-effect reported.

5.
Valerian (Valeriana officinalis):Valerian has been used as a sedative agent to treat against insomnia, nervousness, and restlessness by many herbalists.

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Women and Anxiety - Treatments In conventional medicine

 Posted by Chantel Martiromo,  Article By Kyle J. Norton 

Anxiety is a psychological and physiological state triggered by feelings of fear, worry, uneasiness and dread, etc. It is a normal reaction to a stress that allows a person to cope with the situation during emotionally difficult time. But when when anxiety symptoms escalate or become excessive, it can lead to anxiety disorder.
Women and anxiety
Statistic shows that women experience more episodes of anxiety overall than men, especially a few days in the beginning of the menstrual cycle.

Treatments
A. In conventional medicine
A.1. Non Pharmacologic treatments
1. Behavioral intervention
The purpose of behavioral intervention is to reinforce the positive behavior and avoid bad behavior regardless the environment influence.

2.
Relaxation therapy
relaxation therapy is a form of treatment by enhancing the person into a relaxation stage quieting the mind to allow thoughts to flow in a smooth and induce the relaxation response.

3. Cognitive-behavioral therapy
In this therapy, you learn to recognize and change thought patterns and behaviors that can lead to anxious feelings, such as panic attacks are not really heart attacks.

4. Etc.

A.2. Pharmacologic treatments
1. Benzodiazepines
a. Benzodiazepines is referred to as tranquilizers and used to treat anxiety as its can you feeling calm and relaxed.
b. Risk and side effects
b.1. Drowsiness and dizziness.
b.2. Stomach upset
b.3. Headache,
b.4. Confusion
b.5. Impaired coordination
b, 6. Fatigue
b.7. Memory loss
b.8. Trembling
b.9. Etc

2. Antidepressantsa. Antidepressants have their effectiveness in treating but with some side effects anxiety disorders.
b. Risk and side effects
b.1. Bladder problems
b.2. Loss of libido
b.3. Dizziness and drowsiness
b.4. Inability to achieve an orgasm
b.5. Headaches
b.6. Nervousness
b.7. Etc.
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Sunday, December 22, 2013

Women and Anxiety - The Preventions

Anxiety is a psychological and physiological state triggered by feelings of fear, worry, uneasiness and dread, etc. It is a normal reaction to a stress that allows a person to cope with the situation during emotionally difficult time. But when when anxiety symptoms escalate or become excessive, it can lead to anxiety disorder.
Women and anxiety
Statistic shows that women experience more episodes of anxiety overall than men, especially a few days in the beginning of the menstrual cycle.
Preventions
1. Regular physical activity and healthy diet
Research has discovered that consistent regular physical activity and healthy diet throughout pre menopause reduce the risk of possibility of anxiety symptoms before, during and after menopause

2. Reduce weight
According to a study of Obesity Linked with Mood and Anxiety Disorders, by Simon GE, von Korff M, Saunders K, Miglioretti DL, Crane PK, van Belle G, Kessler R. Association Between Obesity and Psychiatric Disorders in the U.S. Adult Population researchers found that The results appear to support what other studies have found—that obesity, which is on the rise in the United States, is associated with increasing rates of major depression, bipolar disorder, panic disorder and other disorders.

3. Meditation or yoga
Meditation or yoga is a learning practice to bring your mind to a state of total relaxation and peace, thus reducing the stress cause of anxiety.

4. Healthy diet
Healthy diet provides necessary nutrients to prevent hormonal change that can affect the production of certain hormones, thus reducing the risk of anxiety a few days at the beginning of the menstrual cycle.

5. Avoid alcohol

6. Etc.

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Saturday, December 21, 2013

Women and Anxiety - Causes and Symptoms

 Posted by Chantel Martiromo,  Article By Kyle J. Norton 

Anxiety is a psychological and physiological state triggered by feelings of fear, worry, uneasiness and dread, etc. It is a normal reaction to a stress that allows a person to cope with the situation during emotionally difficult time. But when when anxiety symptoms escalate or become excessive, it can lead to anxiety disorder.
Women and anxiety
Statistic shows that women experience more episodes of anxiety overall than men, especially a few days in the beginning of the menstrual cycle.
Causes of anxiety
1. Bad experience from the past
Any adverse experience from a childhood, living through a horrible experience, etc can be a cvause of anxiety as the experiences have been encoded into the brain’s amygdala and may resurface when the person is an adult.

2. Hormone change
Hormones produced by glands or organs during menstrual cycle, pregnancy or in the stage of menopause can affect the feeling of anxiety

a. PMS
Pre-menstrual syndrome and anxiety (PMS-A) is a result of most strongly over estrogen excess and progesterone deficiency in the luteal phase by suppressing the type A-monoamine oxidase and promoting while enhancing type B-MAO which can affect on mood and behavior significantly, such as nervous tension, drowsiness, palpitations, water retention and inability to concentrate and perform, etc.

b. Perimenopause
Perimenopause is the period of time when the body is approaching menopause. It may last from two to ten years. During this time the menstrual cycle becomes irregular as the hormone levels keep fluctuating, causing some women to experience PMS-like symptoms.

c. Menopause
In an article of Menopause and Anxiety by Cathy Taylor, posted at Consumer Health Digest, the author expressed that in what is often referred to as a ¨midlife crisis,¨ this time of life forces women to re-evaluate themselves and the role(s) they play as they are getting older. And, often times we are not comfortable with what we find. A little voice in the back of our head is saying, “If you don’t make changes now … you never will!” Our hormonal imbalances (due to decreased estrogen levels) can contribute to feelings of depression or make us feel plain ‘indifference.’ Even if menopause isn’t actually causing these conditions, it can heighten underlying anxiety and bring it to the surface.

c. Following childbirth
The severe drop in estrogen and progesterone hormones following childbirth can cause a temporary feeling of depression or anxiety. In some women, if it is prolonged, it can trigger anxiety disorder.

3. Medication
Women who are taking the selective serotonin reuptake inhibitors for treating depression have a higher risk in developing of anxiety

4.Alcohol and benzodiazepine dependency
In a study of Alcohol and benzodiazepines generate anxiety, panic and phobias by S I Cohen, researcher found that Alcohol and benzodiazepine dependencycan worsen or cause anxiety and panic attacks.

5. Stress
prolonged exposure to stress environment such as a serious medical illness can increase the production of certain hormones such as cortisol, GH and norepinephrine which promote anxiety.

6. Lack of oxygen
Lack to oxygen can reduce the production of serotonin hormone, that can lead to anxiety.

7. Family
Increased risk of anxiety if a woman have a family history of the disease.

8. Low levels of GABA
Gaba is is the chief inhibitory neurotransmitter of the central nervous system.
In a study of The role of GABA in anxiety disorders. by Lydiard RB., reseracher concluded that further support for the role of the GABA system in anxiety by summarizing the current evidence supporting the use of novel GABAergic agents including tiagabine in the treatment of anxiety disorders.

9. Etc.

Symptoms of anxiety
Most physical and non physical symptoms existed due to inability of the person to cope with the situation during constantly emotional-difficult time when there is a presence of stress.
1. Trembling
2. Nausea
3. Diarrhea
4. Headache
5. Heart palpitations
6. Sweating
7. Restlessness
8. Fatigue
9. Trouble concentration
10. Irritability
11. Heart palpitation
12. Etc.
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Friday, December 20, 2013

Women and Anxiety - The Effects of Anxiety and Diagnosis

Anxiety is a psychological and physiological state triggered by feelings of fear, worry, uneasiness and dread, etc. It is a normal reaction to a stress that allows a person to cope with the situation during emotionally difficult time. But when when anxiety symptoms escalate or become excessive, it can lead to anxiety disorder.
Women and anxiety
Statistic shows that women experience more episodes of anxiety overall than men, especially a few days in the beginning of the menstrual cycle.

The effects of anxiety
1. Physical effects
When a person under thread, blood pressure and heart rate are increased, sweating is increased to stimulate the blood flow to the major muscle groups to exhibit a fight or escaped reponse, leading to pale skin, sweating, trembling, and pupillary dilation. In women with anxiety, because of constant under thread without reasons,it can lead to symptoms of muscle weakness, tension, fatigue, nausea, stomach aches, or headaches.

2. Emotional effects
Emotional, women with anxiety disorder are trapped in a bad mind feeling, and feeling like everything is scary, leading to symptoms of nightmare, trouble concentrating, feeling tense or jumpy, anticipating the worst, irritability, restlessness,etc.

3. Cognitive affects
People who has preoccupied by processing of information in their mind such as such as fear of dying. When there is chest pain, the person may think about unrelated heart diseases, such as heart diseases and fear of dying for no reason at all.

4. Behavior affects
An past experience may cause a person to withdraw under normal circumstance when there is a unpleasant feeling, leading to nail biting and increased motor tension, such as foot tapping, etc.

Diagnosis and tests
After recording the medical history and physical and emotional exam. If anxiety is suspected, you may be recommended to take some tests and referred to A psychiatrist, clinical psychologist, or other mental-health professional for find out the cause of anxiety with specially designed interview and assessment tools to determine the specific cause of the diseases. For example, the specialist may diagnose panic disorder instead of anxiety if the anxiety is focused on excessive worrying about having a panic attack or separation anxiety disorder if there is an excessive worry about being away from home, etc.

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