Power Your Mind Technique
Eliminate Anxiety
Anxiety disorder

All over the world every alternate person will experience anxiety disorder, mood swings, clinical depression, and addiction of: love, drug mobile and other types of addictions, at some point in their lives. Of the rest, half will experience mild depression, mood swing and stress related disorder like B.P., diabetes and lifestyles diseases. Of all diseases, depression and anxiety places the fourth largest disease burden on society in the world – in terms of reduced years of healthy life.


Anxiety is manifest by disturbances of mood, thinking and behavior. It is debilitating and should not be taken lightly. Anxiety disorders are possibly the most common and frequently occurring mental disorders. They include a group of conditions that share extreme anxiety as the principal disturbance of mood or emotional tone. Anxiety, which may be understood as the pathological counterpart of normal fear, is manifest by disturbances of mood, as well as of thinking, behavior and physiological activity. Anxiety disorders are ubiquitous across human cultures. The longitudinal course of these disorders is characterized by relatively early ages of onset, chronic, relapsing or recurrent illness and periods of disability.


Anxiety disorder includes

  • Generalized Anxiety Disorder (GAD),
  • Social Anxiety,
  • Obsessive Compulsive Disorder (OCD),
  • Post Traumatic Stress Disorder (PTSD),
  • Specific Phobia

Causes of Anxiety

Trigger of anxiety might be stress at work, worry about completing the job or losing it, and loads of work that stress you out. When the worry continuously feeds your body the sense of anxiety, you will build up the feeling and eventually end up in panic attacks! Anxiety and panic attack is something that the mind manufactured and affect the body sensation, your mind is trained to react to the fight or flight sensation even there is a slight trigger of anxious about something. To cure your anxiety problems permanently, you must identify the source, the original trigger that causes you to worry, find it and try to reduce the same and if this cannot be done, accept and train your mind to face it. For example, if trigger is your heart condition, you might want to do regular exercise, change your diet and at the same time, consult your doctor for anti-depressant and anti-anxiety medication to relief yourself from panic or anxiety attacks. If you can’t identify your source of anxiety, you can’t eliminate the trigger, and medication will only temporarily relief you from attacks, but not able to cure your condition permanently. In this case you will have to use other techniques to train your mind to face anxious situations without any anxiety.

Anxiety disorders are formed in the part of the brain responsible for emotional response and are caused by an inappropriate reaction in an organ called the “Amygdala”. This organ behaves rather like an 'anxiety regulator', controlling the anxiety response when it is required; however, in anxiety disorder, this anxiety regulator’ becomes reset at a higher than normal level and the sufferer begins to experience regular or constantly high levels of anxiety. During times of stress or worry, the 'baseline' anxiety level may not return to 'normal'. When your preset anxiety level 'resets' at a higher level though, anxiety can become constant and intrusive. Normally, the Amygdala operates at 'calm/normal' status. When we are faced with an anxiety-provoking situation, the Amygdala switches to 'anxious' status and depending on the level; the Amygdala reverts back to 'calm/normal'. The effects of the 'self-preservation' responses may remain for a short time but eventually also fading as the body returns to a 'resting' status.


 Exposure to extreme or prolonged periods of anxiety can cause the Amygdala to become reset, establishing 'anxious' as the new 'default' level. The Amygdala has 'learned' anxious behaviour. The Amygdala now over-reacts to situations that would normally have low levels of threat with an exaggerated response and initiates extreme self-preservation mechanisms, normally reserved for potentially life-threatening scenarios. The individual subconsciously adopts an 'anxious' disposition and has developed an anxiety disorder. However, the term 'disorder' suggests ‘illness’; this condition has been 'learned' and, as such, is a 'behavioral' condition.


Anxiety and panic attacks are abnormal reactions to normal situations”………….This is very important


Do you have an anxiety disorder?

If you identify with several of the following signs and symptoms, and they just won’t go away, you may be suffering from an anxiety disorder.

  • Are you constantly tense, worried, or on edge?
  • Does your anxiety interfere with your work, school, or family responsibilities?
  • Are you plagued by fears that you know are irrational, but can’t shake?
  • Do you believe that something bad will happen if certain things aren’t done a certain way?
  • Do you avoid everyday situations or activities because they make you anxious?
  • Do you experience sudden, unexpected attacks of heart-pounding panic?
  • Do you feel like danger and catastrophe are around every corner?


Because the anxiety disorders are a group of related conditions rather than a single disorder, they can look very different from person to person. One individual may suffer from intense anxiety attacks that strike without warning, while another gets panicky at the thought of mingling at a party. Someone else may struggle with a disabling fear of driving or uncontrollable, intrusive thoughts. Still another may live in a constant state of tension, worrying about anything and everything. But despite their different forms, all anxiety disorders share one major symptom: persistent or severe fear or worry in situations where most people wouldn’t feel threatened. Emotional symptoms of anxiety -- In addition to the primary symptoms of irrational and excessive fear and worry, other common emotional symptoms of anxiety include:

  • Feelings of apprehension or dread 
  • Trouble concentrating
  • Feeling tense and jumpy
  • Anticipating the worst Irritability
  • Restlessness
  • Watching for signs of danger
  • Feeling like your mind’s gone blank

Anxiety is more than just a feeling. As a product of the body’s fight-or-flight response, anxiety involves a wide range of physical symptoms. Because of the numerous physical symptoms, anxiety sufferers often mistake their disorder for a medical illness. They may visit many doctors and make numerous trips to the hospital before their anxiety disorder is discovered.


Common physical symptoms of anxiety include:

  • Pounding heart
  • Sweating
  • Stomach upset or dizziness
  • Frequent urination or diarrhea
  • Shortness of breath Tremors and twitches
  • Muscle tension
  • Headaches


Panic Attacks
Panic attacks and their symptoms

Anxiety attacks, known as panic attacks in mental health circles, are episodes of intense panic or fear. Panic attacks usually occur suddenly and without warning. Sometimes there’s an obvious trigger— getting stuck in an elevator, for example, or thinking about the big speech you’re giving in a few hours—but in other cases, the attacks come out of the blue. Panic attacks can be seen as an abnormal and irrational panic over trivial things or accidents or for no reason at all. Attacks usually occur without warning and a person can simply burst into fear. A Panic attack is disproportionate reaction to the situation or the problem at hand, leaving the person excessively fearful, or sometimes incapacitated, which affects life, relationships, happiness and peace of mind.

Panic disorder is characterized by repeated, unexpected panic attacks, as well as fear of experiencing another episode. Panic disorder may also be accompanied by agoraphobia, which is a fear of being in places where escape or help would be difficult in the event of a panic attack. If you have agoraphobia, you are likely to avoid public places such as shopping malls or confined spaces such as an airplane.


Panic disorder

In addition to attacks of anxiety, called panic attacks, associated with suicidal tendencies. Panic attacks usually peak within ten minutes, and they rarely last more than half an hour. But during that short time, the terror can be so severe that you feel as if you’re about to die or totally lose control. The physical symptoms are themselves so frightening that many people believe they’re having a heart attack. After a panic attack is over, you may be worried about having another one, particularly in a public place where help isn’t available or you can’t easily escape.

Panic attacks are separate and intense periods of fear or feelings of doom developing over a very short time frame-10 minutes and they're associated with at least four of the following:


  • Palpitations
  • Sweating
  • Trembling
  • Shortness of breath
  • Sense of choking
  • Chest pain
  • Nausea or other stomach upset Dizziness
  • A feeling of being detached from the world (Derealization)
  • Easily tired
  • Trouble concentrating
  • Irritability
  • Muscle tension
  • Being unable to think, feeling as if the mind has gone blank
  • Fear of dying
  • Numbness or tingling
  • Chills or hot flashes


There are over 100 symptoms of anxiety. Because each person has a unique chemical makeup, the type, number, intensity, and frequency of anxiety symptoms will vary from person to person. For example, one person may have just one mild anxiety symptom, whereas another may have all anxiety symptoms and to great severity. All combinations are common. Anxiety symptoms can range in number, intensity, and frequency, with each person experiencing their unique set of anxiety symptoms. It’s important to seek help if you’re starting to avoid certain situations or places because you’re afraid of having a panic attack. The good news is that anxiety attacks are highly treatable. If you have anxiety disorder there are many things you can do to make yourself feel better. For some, powerurmind strategies are enough to get anxiety symptoms under control. For others, additional therapy and support is needed


Social anxiety disorder

If you have a debilitating fear of being seen negatively by others and humiliated in public, you may have social anxiety disorder, also known as social phobia. Social anxiety disorder can be thought of as extreme shyness. In severe cases, social situations are avoided altogether. Performance anxiety (better known as stage fright) is the most common type of social phobia. Social Anxiety Disorder. Hopefully you make this site your way point for everything related to social phobia / social anxiety disorder. The purpose of this website is to educate, inform, promote self-help, and provide a way to facilitate dialogue between those who suffer from social phobia.

Do you always feel like others are judging you? Do you find it difficult meeting new people or doing public speaking? Maybe you feel uneasy about eating in public. If you have ever felt this way then you may have social anxiety disorder. Social phobia is not to be confused with shyness. Social anxiety is far more intense than shyness, and can keep you from functioning in everyday life. People with social anxiety want to interact with others, but are overcome with fear.


Panic Attacks

You are frustrated by panic attacks, and it affects your social and normal life, seriously damage your self-confidence to overcome problems in your job and social activities and you want to restore your normal life, eliminate anxiety and panic attacks, but don’t know how, or you just don’t have luck…

The powerurmind Technique Will Completely Change Your Life in So many positive and empowering Ways.


Benefits you'll enjoy in just a few days of working with the Powerurmind Technique


  • Eliminate anxiety, anger, depression, substance abuse, and many others.
  • Eliminate Stress, Take Control Of Life and Boost Creativity.
  • Increase self confidence, Increase memory and concentration.
  • Eliminate Negative Thinking, Develop positive thinking.
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  • Enjoy Better Health
  • Euphoric state and feeling of happiness.
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