Etizolam Pills

Posted on February 5, 2017 in Mental Health

Etizolam: Anxiety Disorder Treatment

Etizolam is the name of an anti-anxiety medication legally prescribed in several countries (e.g., India, Italy and Japan), but not legally prescribed in the U.S. This medication belongs to a group of substances called thienodiazepines, which bear a strong chemical resemblance to a well-known group of sedative/tranquilizers called benzodiazepines. Unfortunately, in America, etizolam has become a recreational street drug. As with benzodiazepines, the use of thienodiazepines can lead to serious problems that include physical dependence/addiction and overdose. Professional treatment should be sought for benzodiazepine and thienodiazepine abuse.

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sleep and anxiety

Posted on January 11, 2017 in Teens

How to Tell If Your Teen Is Sleep-Deprived

Teenagers are notoriously long sleepers, and rightly so: their developing minds and bodies require plenty of rest.

But sometimes busy schedules and other health concerns can lead to sleep deprivation. There is a correlation between a lack of sleep and anxiety, so being able to recognize sleep deprivation and knowing how to remedy it can bolster your teen’s overall health and well-being.

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Sleep Disorders and Anxiety

Posted on January 8, 2017 in Mental Health

Can Lack of Sleep Cause Anxiety?

The average adult needs about seven hours of sleep a night to feel fully rested and functional. Teenagers need to get an additional two hours of sleep to maintain their normal function during the day. Unfortunately, if you fail to get enough sleep, you may experience significant feelings of anxiety. At the same time, people with anxiety-related problems may find themselves having difficulty falling asleep or staying asleep.

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Reduce Anxiety and Stress

Posted on December 6, 2016 in Mental Health

Why This Simple Recovery Strategy to Anxiety-Proof Your Brain Is Worth Your Next Five Minutes

“Brain plasticity.” The term frequently gets bandied about these days in the latest studies on addiction and mental health. It’s a fancy way to describe the brain’s inherent capacity to adapt and heal (or deteriorate) over the course of a lifetime, in response to one’s environment, experiences and changing physiology. And for people in recovery from a drug or alcohol addiction and other mental disorders, brain plasticity is like one brightly flashing billboard sign that reads, “You Can Get Better.”

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