Our brain's innate threat response, which has allowed humans to live for thousands of years, includes anxiety.  

Whether it's from studying for a test or experiencing a bump in the night, anxiety is something that everyone has experienced at some point.  

Anxiety problems are among the most frequently reported mental health issues, yet an over activation of the anxiety response can have a crippling effect  

Fortunately, there are lots of evidence-based anxiety reduction resources out there.  

With more than 20 practical anxiety tools, this article offers practitioners essential knowledge to help clients manage and overcome anxiety-related challenges.  

According to the American Psychological Association , anxiety is a natural and adaptive emotional response that is characterized by feelings of anguish, worry  

bodily symptoms in the context of apprehensively anticipating future danger or disaster.  

The body's fight, flight, or freeze response is triggered by anxiety, which can manifest as irritation, sweating, heart palpitations, trembling, restlessness,  

extreme dread, hypersensitivity to threats, and unhelpful behavior changes that interfere with day-to-day functioning.  

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