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Getting Mental Health On The Line – Weekending 26/2/17

By Anxiety, Depression, Hypnosis, Hypnotherapy, Motivation, NLP

Getting Mental Health On The Line – Weekending 26/2/17 This is a weekly post to act as an additional resource for both clients and fellow therapists alike. This week, we’re presenting some of the best from the past week featuring topics as diverse as NLP for problem-solving, hypnosis inductions and theory, anxiety management, the link between anger, anxiety and depression, overcoming fear that holds us back from success and, speaking of successs, the 100th podcast for Jason Linett’s Work Smart Hypnosis. If you have a video that you would like featured in our weekly roundup, then drop Lawrence a line with a link to your video. NLP: A powerful question to become a better Problem Solver… By NLPTimes Discover one of the most useful questions to help you become a better thinker, problem solver and people helper. This question helps you break free of limitations and the certainty that hold beliefs in place. Instant Hypnosis – Stiff Arm Induction – UK Hypnosis Academy By UK Hypnosis Academy Karl Smith from UK Hypnosis Academy – STIFF ARM with a FAIL and How to make it work. Great for Street or Therapy – Either way BE SAFE – BE SAFE. Hypnosis is…

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Australians Understand Depression, So Why Don’t We ‘Get’ Anxiety?

By Anxiety, Confidence, CounsellingNo Comments

Australians understand depression, so why don’t we ‘get’ anxiety? Anthony Jorm, University of Melbourne Australians have come a long way in understanding depression. Most recognise the symptoms and believe in the value of professional help. But anxiety disorders have been left behind. National surveys of “mental health literacy” show Australians are far less likely to recognise symptoms of anxiety. Around 15% of Australians suffer an anxiety disorder in any given year. This includes generalised anxiety disorder, post-traumatic stress disorder (PTSD), social phobia, panic disorder and obsessive-compulsive disorder. When given a description of a person who is depressed, around three-quarters of survey respondents recognise the person is “depressed”. With PTSD, only a third get the label correct. For social phobia, it’s less than one in ten. Australians are also less likely to see a person with an anxiety disorder as warranting professional help. Everyday worry One reason for lack of understanding is that anxiety is something everyone experiences. And it’s not always a bad thing. Anxiety is necessary for our survival, because it protects us from danger. It can also motivate us to improve our performance in situations such as exams, sporting competitions and public speaking. But, like many good things,…

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