A Great Way To Deal With Anxiety, Mindfulness

9 ways to deal with #anxiety in 10 minutes or less

According to the Mental Health Foundation, four to 10 per cent of people in England and the US will experience depression in their lifetime.


The group also say that mental health problems like anxiety and depression have contributed to one fifth of days lost from work in Britain alone.

Here are nine little tips and tricks you can employ when you need them to help decrease the symptoms of anxiety:

1. Listen to music 

Many studies celebrate the calming power of music. Listening to music can have a relaxing effect on the mind. Decreased anxiety by 65 per cent.

Reiki Music: Meditation Music


Whether you’re enjoying a soothing hot bath at home, a visit to a spa, an acupuncture treatment, a deep massage, a Reiki session or sitting quietly in a garden or in nature, you will benefit more when you are deeply relaxed. Listening to healing music can help you let go and surrender to relaxation, it can inspire you as well, resulting in a deeper experience.  Meditation is what this is all about relieving your anxiety.


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Life is a PTSD Event

Life is a PTSD Event

There’s a lot of talk these days about post-traumatic stress (PTSD) – veterans returning from war who can’t sleep because of nightmares, who feel vulnerable and on-edge just walking into a crowded McDonald’s. Or people who have been in terrible car accidents that make them now shiver while waiting at a red light, or trigger them into road rage when a car suddenly weaves in their direction. Continue Reading →

New Research Shows That We Control Our Forgetfulness, Could Impact On Depression, PTSD

New Research Shows That We Control Our Forgetfulness, Could Impact On Depression, PTSD

 Jul 2011 –  Have you heard the saying “You only remember what you want to remember”? Now there is evidence that it may well be correct. New research from Lund University in Sweden shows that we can train ourselves to forget things. Continue Reading →

Women and Combat Stress: All’s Not Equal in War

  Women soldiers may be at greater risk for combat stress than their male counterparts and much less likely to endorse proven protective factors for combat-related posttraumatic stress disorder (PTSD), new research suggests.

Results of a large study that anonymously surveyed a cohort of National Guard troops before and after deployment to Iraq suggest military women have more than twice the risk of developing combat-related PTSD than their male counterparts.

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