Everyone feels anxious or stressed from time to time. And while there’s no one-size-fits-all solution, there are ways that could help calm and centre you and reduce your worries.
If you are among the one in four people who suffers with a mental health issue, the uncertainty surrounding coronavirus can be especially difficult to deal with.
Almost three-quarters of pet dogs suffer from at least one anxiety-related disorder, research suggests.
There is inadequate evidence that cannabinoids relieve depression, anxiety disorders or attention-deficit hyperactivity disorder, scientists have said.
There is no evidence to support the crazy cat lady stereotype that owners of the pets are disproportionately depressed, anxious or alone, according to new research.
Linda Cowie was a resident in VSA’s Millbank House after struggling with anxiety and addiction.
Perrie Edwards says she has previously suffered with panic attacks that felt like a “heart attack”, and she struggled to leave the house because of her anxiety.
Those who are scared of maths or mental arithmetic can help their cause by improving their posture, scientists say.
Depression may speed up the brain’s ageing process, according to new research by psychologists.
Anxiety among the middle-aged could be linked with dementia later in life, researchers have said.
Pfizer, the company behind Xanax, today said it was “alarmed” by the availability of counterfeit versions of the drug.
Anxiety can help people to remember things but only if it is manageable, scientists say.
Being addicted to smartphones creates a chemical imbalance in the brain linked to depression and anxiety in young people, a study suggests.
People who are socially awkward could be at a greater risk of developing physical health problems, a new study suggests.
A chemical in the brain that allows messages to pass between nerve cells could shed a light on disorders – such as anxiety, post-traumatic stress disorder (PTSD), depression and schizophrenia, scientists say.
Are you one of those people who worries about the little things in life? Well, if scientists are to be believed, worrying might actually do you good.
Whether you are up late binge-watching shows on Netflix or drinking too much coffee during the day, your body is bearing the brunt of your actions.
Time to Change research has revealed that calls about anxiety or panic attacks currently account for around one in six of all calls that the mental health charity Mind receives.