It's possible some self-help could make you feel better.   

Maybe, just maybe, you're already pretty highly functioning, but you just need to, you know, tweak a few things.  (Note: I don't get any money for these referrals.  Most of them are free for you.) 

--Learn Mindfulness-Based Stress Reduction. This free online course will get you started on learning how to cope with stress, pain, and the challenges of life and deal with disturbing events with grace and composure.  (Note: If you prefer the structure of a class, either online or in person, I highly recommend The Mindful Center of Albuquerque.)

--Set a consistent sleep schedule that you stick to, no matter what. Here are tips from the National Sleep Foundation. 

--Try 'combat' or 'tactical' breathing: 

--Here's some general information about anxiety from the American Psychological Association.

--The Happiness Trap, by Russel Harris. This book, available in many formats, helps people learn how to stop trying to be "happy" and instead live their life with Acceptance and Commitment Therapy. In a similar vein, Get out of Your Mind and Into Your life by Steven Hayes.  

Still need some guidance? Schedule an Appointment

Note: These tips aren't meant as a substitute for therapy, nor are they to be used to diagnose or treat any disease. 
Rather, they are resources that you can take a look at that might make you feel better. 

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