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Do you ever feel nervous, embarrassed, or self-conscious around people?
Do you worry about what others might think of you, or avoid doing things that might draw attention to yourself?
Social anxiety is more than just being shy. It's an overwhelming fear of being judged and negatively evaluated by everyone.
Here are a few common symptoms:
Do you struggle to keep eye contact?
Do you find it difficult to talk in front of groups?
Do you often speak very fast or abruptly?
Living with anxiety means living with restrictions that control the direction of your life.
Imagine you have a job interview for a position that you really want. You have prepared your resume, researched the company, and practiced your answers.
But you have social anxiety, and you worry that you will say something stupid, or stutter and stammer. So you miss the interview and lose out on an opportunity that could've changed your life.
Have you ever wondered what caused your anxiety? How did it start, or when did it start?
In 75% of cases, social anxiety presents itself in childhood and slowly creeps its way into your adult life.
We'll show you how social anxiety manifested itself from your teenage years and how to recover with CBT by changing the way you think and behave.
We'll walk you through a case study that shows how overprotective parenting and parents with avoidant personality traits inadvertently model those feelings onto their children.
You'll also learn how environmental factors like bullying, teasing, and abuse influence your thinking patterns, resulting in isolation and becoming an 'introvert.'
CBT is a form of therapy that treats anxiety disorders by looking at your thought patterns and learning to challenge your cognitions.
The idea is that there is a feedback loop between your thoughts, your emotions (sadness, obsession, etc), and your behavior, and if you can alter your interpretation of your thoughts, you can change how you feel.
Inside, you'll learn the most studied and effective type of CBT therapy and how to apply it at home with behavioral experiments and worksheets.
We'll provide you with all the worksheets you need for a calm and productive CBT session, with or without a therapist.
These worksheets help to identify patterns in your thoughts and behavior so that you can address your issues and understand where the problem was coming from.
CBT is about changing your mindset from a negative perspective to a positive one, all while learning more about yourself.
With social anxiety, you may find it challenging to stay focused, especially when you're always worried about what could go wrong.
Certain types of medication can help ease symptoms without leading to addiction and without costing you a fortune.
We'll show you how to choose the right medication depending on your symptoms; for example, should you take SSRIs or beta-blockers to manage excessive sweating and nausea?
Imagine speaking freely, without any fear or concern about what others might think or say about you.
That might sound impossible, but when you look at the techniques we recommend to overcome your fears, you'll never be afraid of another crowded room again.
This guide focuses on helping you analyze what's causing your fear so you can effectively cope with it, rather than avoid it.
If you have social anxiety, you're already using this technique, but you're using it in a negative way because you're only focused on the worst that could happen.
In Fight Your Fears, you'll understand that the worst case is the least likely to happen and that the best case should be your motivation to take action.
By imagining the most negative and positive outcomes, and comparing them with the most realistic and probable ones, you can reduce your anxiety when delivering a speech or meeting someone new.
"In my opinion, the only way to handle anxiety is to get in the situation you fear. Again and again. And with time, your anxiety gets weaker and weaker.
This kind of CBT helps you do that because exposure therapy (a type of CBT) is based on that idea."
"I used to have trouble maintaining eye contact and would often run through what I was going to say in my head as I was talking. It reached the point where I found it physically exhausting.
After applying their worksheet on communication, I find making conversation more comfortable."
"They teach you about a special kind of CBT called exposure therapy, this is what helped me.
I started putting myself in social situations, saying hi to strangers on the street, and speaking in front of groups more often. I got better at it. This is what worked for me. You can change."
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