OCD and Anxiety
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Learn more about anxiety symptoms, causes, and treatment options.
Quick facts for anxiety
Living with the paralyzing symptoms of an anxiety disorder can make even the simple things in life seem difficult. With one of the most comprehensive anxiety treatment programs available for kids, teens, and adults, Rogers Behavioral Health is here to help you.
Call 800-767-4411 or request a free screening.
Answer the questions completely and honestly. Your responses should reflect the way you feel now, not the way you’d like to feel. Remember, it is never too late to seek help.
The brief quiz below can help determine if you behave in a way that demonstrates a tendency toward an anxiety disorder. While helpful, it is not intended to be a comprehensive diagnosis or to diagnose a specific type of anxiety disorder.
Over the past month:
1. Do you find yourself worrying more than other people would about more than one area of your life such as personal finances, job security, or the health and well-being of family members?
2. Do you find yourself having difficulty controlling your worry and performing necessary tasks at work, home, or school?
3. Do you feel you have more difficulty than most people with social situations such as talking and interacting with others either in person or by phone?
4. Do you avoid social situations because you are concerned you may do or say something embarrassing and that others will reject you? Examples include avoiding speaking in front of others, job interviews, or asking for assistance.
5. Do you have recurrent episodes of intense fear and physical symptoms that seemingly happen for no apparent reason or from out of the blue? Symptoms can include an increase in heart rate, chest tightness, dizziness, stomach upset, feeling hot or cold, or tingling in your hands or feet.
6. During one of these episodes, do you ever fear that that you may be dying, going crazy, fainting, or losing control?
7. Do you avoid situations that may provoke these episodes such as being alone or in crowded situations, driving or riding in a car or public transportation, or going to movie theaters or church?
Authored by Dr. Bradley C. Riemann, chief executive officer, Rogers Behavioral Health