Anxiety Calgary Alberta Canada
Anxiety Calgary, Alberta, Canada
Anxietycentre.com is located in Calgary, Alberta, Canada. We also have counselors in other cities across Canada, the United States, and Australia.
The best way to contact us is through our website or phone:
Calgary, AB, Canada
Anxietycentre.com is an organization committed to helping individuals who are struggling with anxiety disorder, including anxiety attacks and panic attacks, stress, sleep disorder, depression, addictions, abuse, and interpersonal relationship challenges.
Anxietycentre.com provides two forms of help:
- The Recovery Support area of our website provides a wealth of self-help information. A large portion of this information is not found elsewhere.
- Provides specially trained and experienced personal coaches, counselors, and therapists for those who prefer to have personal help resolving anxiety disorder.
Working with an experienced anxiety professional (an anxiety coach, counselor, or therapist who has personally conquered anxiety in his or her own life and is medication-free) produces the most effective results.
Note: It’s our experience that anxiety professionals who are currently taking anxiety medication themselves, and psychiatrists, usually don’t produce the desired results. We’ve found that those who work with someone who has successfully beaten anxiety in his or her own life, and has remained anxiety condition-free for an extended period of time—more than ten years--produces the best results. It will be their personal experience with anxiety, and their successful recovery, that can make a profound difference in your recovery.
We realize that this statement may irritate some anxiety professionals, but our experience has shown that this is generally true. Many of our clients have previously tried these options only to find that their condition remained, or for some, grew worse.
When anxiety turns into a condition, it becomes a disorder (a medical condition that involves a disturbance to the normal functioning of the mind or body). See our section on anxiety disorders for more information about when normal anxiety turns into an anxiety disorder.
If you are experiencing anxiety symptoms or looking for anxiety, stress, sleep disorder, depression, addictions, abuse, or relationship help, please don't hesitate to contact us. We believe you would benefit from our years of personal and professional experience.
Anxietycentre.com provides effective treatment for stress, sleep disorder, depression, addictions, abuse, relationship problems, and anxiety.
The combination of good self-help information and working with an experienced anxiety disorder therapist, coach, or counselor is the most effective way to address anxiety and its many symptoms. Until the core causes of anxiety are addressed - we call these core causes the underlying factors of anxiety - a struggle with anxiety unwellness can return again and again. Dealing with the underlying factors of anxiety is the best way to address problematic anxiety.
For more information about our Anxiety Counseling option; our Available Anxiety Therapists; to Book An Appointment with one of our anxiety therapists; common Anxiety Signs and Symptoms; common Anxiety Attack Symptoms; the symptoms of panic attack disorder; anxiety Recovery Support area; information about Anxiety; and our Anxiety 101 section; or click on the appropriate link or graphic below:
”CBT can be recommended as a gold standard in the psychotherapeutic treatment of patients with anxiety disorders." - Otte, Christian. "Cognitive Behavioral Therapy in Anxiety Disorders: Current State of the Evidence." Dialogues in Clinical Neuroscience. Les Laboratoires Servier, Dec. 2011. Web. 14 Sept. 2016.
DISCLAIMER: Because each body is somewhat chemically unique, and because each person will have a unique mix of symptoms and underlying factors, recovery results may vary. Variances can occur for many reasons, including due to the severity of the condition, the ability of the person to apply the recovery concepts, and the commitment to making behavioral change.
Authors: Jim Folk, Marilyn Folk, BScN. Last updated April 24, 2017.