15 Types of Anxiety Dreams: Causes + Meaning | Casper Blog (2022)

We don’t have much control over what we dream about. Dreams are the mind’s way of processing emotions, and when we’re under stress, our dreams can turn into anxiety dreams.

Anxiety dreams are unpleasant dreams that cause distress. They can be more off-putting than nightmares and can result in you waking up panicked or nervous. These feelings of angst tend to remain in your mind throughout the next day.

In order to take a peek under the sheets and learn more about what these dreams really mean, we tapped the minds of a few sleep experts to uncover what causes anxiety dreams and whether or not they mean anything.

To get the low-down on what exactly common anxiety dreams mean, Lauri Quinn Loewenberg, a professional dream analyst, weighs in. “Specifics matter!” she says. “Ask yourself: What exactly am I trying to do in this dream? What is my exact, specific emotion? Then, apply all of that to your real life. Like magic, the dots will suddenly connect.” Yes, stress and anxiety are the main causes of anxiety dreams, but what in your life is causing you to feel stressed out?

Negative or worrisome thoughts can influence the types of dreams you have. If you’ve been worrying about that work project all day, odds are your dreams will reflect that. To help uncover the hidden meaning behind your dreams, we cover some of the most common anxiety dreams and what they mean below.

1. Tornadoes

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According to Loewenberg, some types of anxiety dreams can be tied to a specific form of anxiety. If you experience recurring dreams of tornadoes, you may have Generalized Anxiety Disorder (GAD). This is an anxiety disorder characterized by excessive worrying. Loewenberg says that tornadoes often represent worry, so those with GAD often have dreams about tornadoes, though not everyone with GAD experiences this. If you don’t have GAD, dreaming of tornadoes could mean you’re worried about something in your personal life. Is it something at work? Take a holistic look at your life and pinpoint what may be causing you stress.

2. Drowning

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Drowning can also be tied to a specific form of anxiety. Loewenberg says that dreaming of drowning can be tied to panic disorders — an anxiety disorder where one experiences frequent panic attacks. This is because feelings of drowning are similar to panic attacks. Pressure on your chest and difficulty breathing are synonymous with what you may experience while drowning or having a panic attack.

3. Being Chased

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Social anxiety disorder (SAD) can be associated with frequent dreams of being chased, Loewenberg says. Those with SAD often avoid social interactions. She mentions that “this constant avoidance will be expressed in dreams in the form of running away from something or someone.” However, this is not true of everyone with social anxiety. If you experience dreams of being chased and don’t have SAD, ask yourself what you may be avoiding in your personal life. Is it a tough conversation? Credit card debt? Getting to the bottom of what may be causing your anxiety dreams can help you take steps to stop them.

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4. Earthquakes

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Frequently dreaming of earthquakes — whether you’re just watching one or actually experiencing one — can represent some form of instability in your life. Does something in your life feel uncertain? If so, that unsettled feeling could be brought to life in the form of a dream about an earthquake.

5. Tidal Waves/Flooding

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According to Loewenberg, dreams including tidal waves and/or flooding can “indicate a sense of feeling utterly overwhelmed by an increasingly worsening situation.” This can be anything from receiving the news that someone in your family has been diagnosed with cancer to feeling overwhelmed about starting a new phase of your life. To alleviate these dreams, take a look at what might be overwhelming you and confront it.

6. House Fires

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Whether you’re watching your house burn down or you’re burning down with it, dreams of house fires are directly related to the stress you may be feeling in life. Loewenberg calls this type of dream “the ultimate stress dream” because they usually occur when we are stressed out to the max. Are you feeling burnt out at work? Stressed about a big exam coming up? Try to find what is causing you so much stress and actively look for ways to relax.

7. Car Problems

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If you frequently dream of car problems — whether that be faulty brakes or an uncontrollable steering wheel — that loss of control could be related to something in your life. Loewenberg says that we often experience these dreams “when something (is) going off the intended path or direction we thought it was going in.” If you’re losing control of something in your life, you tend to feel helpless and that feeling will emerge in your dreams in the form of car problems. If this sounds familiar to you, try to let go of your need for certainty and set more realistic expectations for yourself and others.

8. Naked in Public

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While sleeping naked is encouraged, being naked in public is less ideal. If you frequently dream of being naked in public, it could be related to feelings of inferiority, embarrassment, or anxiety over how others perceive you. Loewenberg mentions that most of the time when these dreams take place, no one else in the room notices your nudity. “That is the subconscious letting us know that we are the only ones giving this any energy,” she says.

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9. Back at School

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After a long day of work, you close your eyes to sleep only to find yourself back at school. Sound familiar? Dreams about going back to school are often associated with job stress. “School was our first job,” Loewenberg states. It’s where we learned the role of responsibility, how to be on time, how to be prepared, and how to fit in. These are similar pressures to what you experience at a full-time job, so it’s natural to have this sort of dream when you’re experiencing job stress.

10. Unprepared for a Test

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Similar to dreaming of yourself back at school, dreaming of being ill-prepared for a test relates to work stress. Loewenberg says that this sort of dream “can mean you are not feeling prepared for something big at work that will be testing you.” This can be anything from a big presentation to putting yourself out there to get a promotion.

11. Can’t Find Your Class/Locker

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Not being able to find your classroom or locker can represent a feeling of being lost in your personal or professional life. According to Loewenberg, being “unable to find your class or locker can mean you are feeling that you are not where you belong.” Perhaps you’re not feeling fulfilled in your current career or are not as successful as you’d like to be at this stage in your life. If you’re feeling stagnant or inadequate in your career or a personal endeavor, it may be time to make a change.

12. Teeth Falling Out

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Believe it or not, anxiety dreams about teeth falling out are pretty common and they can represent a variety of things. This specific type of dream is said to be brought on by psychological stress. While this sort of dream is caused by extreme stress or anxiety, it has also been tied to personal loss — whether that be the death of someone close to you or the loss of a job or home. Dreams of teeth falling out have also been tied to stress around religion. If you’re paranoid about the future or a certain aspect of your beliefs, these emotions may play out in your dreams in the form of tooth loss.

13. Forgetting Something Important

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We’re all familiar with the crippling anxiety that follows the realization of forgetting something important. When this scene plays out in your dreams, it could be tied to an important, high-pressure event in your life. This could be anything from planning a wedding to preparing to perform on stage. Whatever it is that’s causing you stress, try to set some boundaries around the event and take the time to relax.

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14. Running Late

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Dreaming of missing a bus, plane, or another mode of transportation can feel so realistic that you wake up questioning whether or not it was real. This type of dream can be unsettling. However, it’s typically related to feelings of time pressure in your real life. Pam Muller, author of 33 Ways to Work with Your Dreams, says that these dreams “can be an expression of anxiety or stress related to time in waking life.” On the other hand, Carolyn Cole, LCPC, LMFT, NCC, a psychotherapist, says that these dreams mean “you feel you are always one step behind, just missing that opportunity which you are desiring.” Take a look at the various aspects of your life and try to pinpoint where you may be feeling the most pressure.

15. Falling

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Falling dreams can jolt you awake and leave your heart racing. Psychologist Ian Wallace says that these dreams indicate “that you are hanging on too tightly to a particular situation in waking life.” Dreams like this can also represent a loss of control. If you experience falling dreams frequently, take a look at your career, school work, or personal relationship. Are you holding a grudge against someone? Do you feel you’re falling behind in school? Either of these situations could play out in your dreams as falling. “You need to relax and let go of it,” says Wallace.

What Causes Anxiety Dreams?

According to Claudia Luiz, Psychoanalyst and Author of The Making of a Psychoanalyst, “anxiety dreams are generated as a result of unprocessed negative stimuli the brain is trying to process through the regulatory process of sleep.” Dreams are your unconscious mind’s way of educating you on your thoughts. In other words: our dreams are often illustrations of our daytime experiences.

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Anxiety dreams can be caused by internal or external stressors. Internal stressors can be anything from angry emotions to impulses. External stressors can be anything from past trauma to a bad day at work, or maybe a global pandemic. Some other causes of anxiety dreams include excessive alcohol before bed, drinking caffeine past 2:00 PM, or not getting enough sleep.

According to Loewenberg, “frequent and recurring anxiety dreams are often a bi-product of varying anxiety disorders.” That this doesn’t necessarily mean that everyone with an anxiety disorder will have anxiety dreams, but it’s often more common.

She states that “those of us without an anxiety disorder can still get anxiety dreams, simply because — from time to time — we are faced with a difficult issue in life that causes some level of anxiety.” When we are faced with difficult times, our dreams express what we may be going through.

How to Stop Anxiety Dreams

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If any of the above anxiety dreams are recurring to you, it may be time to take a look at what’s going on in your life. Are you stretched thin at work? Feeling pressure to make a big decision? Sleep experts weigh in on how to stop anxiety dreams.

  • Take care of your sleep: Dr. Jennifer Martin, Licensed Clinical Psychologist and Behavioral Sleep Medicine Specialist, states that “since nightmares have a bigger impact when sleep is fragmented, getting good sleep is more important than ever.” You can take care of your sleep by practicing good sleep hygiene and getting the recommended seven to nine hours of shut-eye each night.
  • Rewrite your dreams: Martin Reed, a certified clinical sleep health educator (CCSH) and the founder of Insomnia Coach, says it can be helpful to write down your anxiety dreams in detail. “Then, reimagine the dream so it’s no longer a nightmare. This might involve rewriting large parts of the dream, or just changing the ending. When you’ve done this, take time during the day to imagine and recreate this new dream you’ve formulated in as much detail as possible,” he says. With practice, you may experience the dream less frequently.
  • Talk it out: Psychoanalyst Claudia Luiz says that sometimes just talking it out and bringing your dreams to a conscious level can help stop them. She says that doing this “takes the stimuli from an unconscious level to a conscious level. Once the brain no longer needs to process the unconscious stimuli, it can move on to other types of dreams.”
  • Pinpoint the issue: Dreams are our unconscious thoughts playing out, so in order to get to the bottom of what may be causing your anxiety dreams, it’s important to take a look at your life and figure out what may be causing you stress. How can you resolve the issue? “When a negative or upsetting situation or behavior is resolved or corrected, the dream connected to it stops,” says Loewenberg.
  • Create a zen bedtime routine: Reducing the overall amount of stress you’re under is key to stopping any anxiety dream. One great way to do that is by creating a meditative bedtime routine. You can do this by turning off your tech, practicing yoga before bed, or drinking something warm like chamomile tea.
  • Think positive thoughts: It’s important to focus on positivity before heading to bed. When doing your bedtime routine, create a positive atmosphere. Avoid the news, listen to calming music, and think about everything you’re grateful for. Positive affirmations and being kind to yourself can go a long way.

Experiencing anxiety dreams is normal. Joy Strong, Life Coach and Dream Analyst, says that “having anxiety dreams simply means you are human and have a full range of thoughts, feelings, and beliefs. Your subconscious is helping you by processing the feelings in your sleep life to help you better face your real life issues.” Anxiety dreams are a window into what your unconscious mind is holding on to. Take a look at your life and what may be causing you stress and actively look for ways to resolve it.

While anxiety dreams are normal, many still experience severe nighttime anxiety as a result. One great way to soothe your mind before bed is to create a comfortable sleep environment. This includes a mattress that conforms to your body and a pillow that you can hold on to tight. For more information on the meaning behind dreams, check out our list of foods that cause nightmares.

Sources:
PsychCentral | Bustle

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FAQs

What kind of dreams does anxiety cause? ›

Anxiety dreams are unpleasant dreams that cause distress. They can be more off-putting than nightmares and can result in you waking up panicked or nervous. These feelings of angst tend to remain in your mind throughout the next day.

Does anxiety cause strange dreams? ›

Stressed caused by traumatic events, such as a death of a loved one, sexual abuse, or a car accident can also cause vivid dreams. Anxiety, in particular, is associated with an increased risk of disturbing and intense nightmares.

What is the best coping mechanism for anxiety? ›

Here are 11 tips for coping with an anxiety disorder:
  • Keep physically active. ...
  • Avoid alcohol and recreational drugs. ...
  • Quit smoking, and cut back or quit drinking caffeinated beverages. ...
  • Use stress management and relaxation techniques. ...
  • Make sleep a priority. ...
  • Eat healthy foods. ...
  • Learn about your disorder.
20 Jul 2021

Do anxiety dreams mean anything? ›

Anxiety dreams generally just mean you're dealing with some stress, but they're still no fun. Try looking at them from a different perspective: They can actually have some benefit. They help you recognize stress in your life, for one.

How can I stop anxiety dreams? ›

If you can prevent or manage triggers for anxiety dreams, you can reduce their frequency. In addition to consulting with your doctor or therapist, you can use relaxation strategies before bed—meditation, stories, gentle exercise—to get in a better state of mind for restful sleep.

What dreams are made of stress dreams? ›

Some examples are:
  • Teeth falling out. This dream is one of the most common ones associated with psychological stress, according to a 2018 study . ...
  • Being chased. ...
  • Missing an important event. ...
  • Being naked in public.
24 Mar 2022

What are common stress dreams? ›

Some of the most common stress dreams are: Someone is chasing you (said to mean you're running away from a situation in real life such as confronting a family member about an issue, or not paying your bills) Your teeth are falling out (some say this can represent you're going through a big life change)

What is the main symptoms of anxiety? ›

Common anxiety signs and symptoms include:
  • Feeling nervous, restless or tense.
  • Having a sense of impending danger, panic or doom.
  • Having an increased heart rate.
  • Breathing rapidly (hyperventilation)
  • Sweating.
  • Trembling.
  • Feeling weak or tired.
  • Trouble concentrating or thinking about anything other than the present worry.

What happens to your brain with anxiety? ›

Symptoms of anxiety disorders are thought to be a disruption of the emotional processing center in the brain rather than the higher cognitive centers. The brain's limbic system, comprised of the hippocampus, amygdala, hypothalamus and thalamus, is responsible for the majority of emotional processing.

How Does drinking water help with anxiety? ›

Water has been shown to have natural calming properties, likely as a result of addressing dehydration's effects on the body and brain. Drinking enough water is an important step in managing your anxiety. Even if you're not experiencing anxiety, drinking sufficient water can create feelings of relaxation.

Can you get traumatized by a dream? ›

The study, published in the journal Dreaming, did not bear out that hypothesis: not only did nightmares not stave off anxiety, but people who reported being distressed about their dreams were even more likely to suffer from general anxiety than those who experienced an upsetting event such as the divorce of their ...

What is Oneirophobia? ›

Noun. oneirophobia (uncountable) The fear of dreams.

What do disturbing dreams mean? ›

Increased dream frequency about having a disturbing dream about someone might be caused by mood disorders, such as anxiety and sadness. These conditions might lead you to wake up more frequently during rapid eye movement sleep, resulting in more memories.

What does it mean when you have the same dream 3 times in a row? ›

Many theories agree that recurring dreams are related to unresolved difficulties or conflicts in the dreamer's life. The presence of recurrent dreams has also been associated with lower levels of psychological wellbeing and the presence of symptoms of anxiety and depression.

Why do I keep having PTSD dreams? ›

PTSD can create a state of hypersensitivity in the brain, which may increase fixation on traumatic events, keeping them fresh in memory. When they're constantly on your mind, you may be more likely to have nightmares about them. The same brain changes may also impact dreaming.

What causes weird dreams? ›

If you are having weird dreams, it may be due to stress, anxiety, or sleep deprivation. To stop having weird dreams, try managing stress levels and sticking to a sleep routine. If you wake up from a weird dream, use deep breathing or a relaxing activity to fall back asleep.

Why are my dreams so emotionally intense? ›

While you sleep, memories are processed and stored. When you refuse to confront your negative emotions while you're awake, the brain works on combating the negative emotion without you while you sleep at night. This causes these emotions to surface in your unconscious dreaming state.

Can anxiety cause night terrors? ›

What causes nightmares and night terrors? If you have chronic nightmares, they could be due to stress, anxiety, a traumatic event or lack of sleep. Night terrors have a strong genetic link, so you are more likely to experience them if someone else in your family has them.

What is extreme anxiety? ›

Extreme feelings of fear or anxiety that are out of proportion to the actual threat. Irrational fear or worry about different objects or situations. Avoiding the source of your fear or only enduring it with great anxiety. Withdrawing from social situations or isolating yourself from friends and family.

What are 10 types of anxiety disorders? ›

Types of Anxiety Disorders
  • Generalized anxiety disorder. You feel excessive, unrealistic worry and tension with little or no reason.
  • Panic disorder. ...
  • Social anxiety disorder. ...
  • Specific phobias. ...
  • Agoraphobia. ...
  • Separation anxiety. ...
  • Selective mutism. ...
  • Medication-induced anxiety disorder.
24 Apr 2022

What is high functioning anxiety? ›

“The term high functioning anxiety describes an individual who, despite feeling anxious, seems able to effectively manage the demands of day-to-day life,” says psychologist Adam Borland, PsyD.

Which vitamin is good for anxiety? ›

B-complex, vitamin E, vitamin C, GABA, and 5-HTP are 5 vitamins commonly used to help with anxiety and stress.

Is anxiety a chemical imbalance? ›

Thus ended the “chemical imbalance” theory cause for mental illness, including anxiety disorder. So, no, anxiety disorder is not caused by a chemical imbalance in the brain.

What happens if anxiety is left untreated? ›

For the majority of people with undiagnosed or untreated anxiety disorder, there are many negative consequences, for both the individual and society. These include disability, reduced ability to work leading to loss of productivity, and a high risk of suicide.

What food reduces anxiety? ›

Other foods that may help with anxiety
  • Turkey, bananas and oats. These are good sources of the amino acid tryptophan, which is converted to serotonin in the body and may promote relaxation and anxiety relief ( 53 , 54 ).
  • Eggs, meat and dairy products. ...
  • Chia seeds. ...
  • Citrus fruits and bell peppers. ...
  • Almonds. ...
  • Blueberries.

How long does anxiety usually last? ›

From the time of diagnosis, an anxiety disorder can last from a few months to many years. Most people will have symptoms of an anxiety disorder for a long time before seeking professional help, sometimes up to 15 years³.

How much water should you drink for anxiety? ›

Another large study found people who drink five cups or more of water per day were at lower risk of depression and anxiety. In comparison, drinking less than two cups per day doubles the risk.

How I healed my anxiety without drugs? ›

Anxiety Treatment Without Medication: 7 Holistic Ways to Cope
  1. Keep Your Blood Sugar in Check. ...
  2. Avoid Stimulants. ...
  3. Get Enough Sleep. ...
  4. Just Breathe. ...
  5. Practice Mindfulness. ...
  6. Exercise. ...
  7. Do What You Enjoy. ...
  8. Where to Get Help.
6 Dec 2017

Is anxiety a mental illness? ›

Anxiety disorders are the most common of mental disorders and affect nearly 30% of adults at some point in their lives. But anxiety disorders are treatable and a number of effective treatments are available. Treatment helps most people lead normal productive lives.

What to drink to calm nerves? ›

Top 10 Drinks to Relieve Stress
  • Overview.
  • Water.
  • Lemon Balm Tea.
  • Chamomile Tea.
  • Warm Milk.
  • Tart Cherry Juice.
  • Kava Tea.
  • Green Tea.
12 May 2018

What dreams are made of stress dreams? ›

Some examples are:
  • Teeth falling out. This dream is one of the most common ones associated with psychological stress, according to a 2018 study . ...
  • Being chased. ...
  • Missing an important event. ...
  • Being naked in public.
24 Mar 2022

What are common stress dreams? ›

Some of the most common stress dreams are: Someone is chasing you (said to mean you're running away from a situation in real life such as confronting a family member about an issue, or not paying your bills) Your teeth are falling out (some say this can represent you're going through a big life change)

Can you be traumatized by a dream? ›

It is possible, however, that some-thing is going wrong in the brains of individuals who experience a lot of anxiety, so that normal emotional processing during dreaming fails, says Tore Nielsen, director of the Dream and Nightmare Laboratory at Sacred Heart Hospital in Montreal.

What is the main symptoms of anxiety? ›

Common anxiety signs and symptoms include:
  • Feeling nervous, restless or tense.
  • Having a sense of impending danger, panic or doom.
  • Having an increased heart rate.
  • Breathing rapidly (hyperventilation)
  • Sweating.
  • Trembling.
  • Feeling weak or tired.
  • Trouble concentrating or thinking about anything other than the present worry.

Why am I always in danger in my dreams? ›

The more frightening the dream, the more urgency the psyche feels in trying to bring awareness of conflict out into the open where it can be resolved. The idea of something appearing dangerous in a dream arises because of a transformative event that may have led to an 'uncomfortable shift' within you.

What does it mean when you have the same dream 3 times in a row? ›

Many theories agree that recurring dreams are related to unresolved difficulties or conflicts in the dreamer's life. The presence of recurrent dreams has also been associated with lower levels of psychological wellbeing and the presence of symptoms of anxiety and depression.

Why do my dreams feel so real? ›

Sometimes the dreams we have seem so real. Most of the emotions, sensations, and images we feel and visualize are those that we can say we have seen or experienced in real life. This is because the same parts of the brain that are active when we are awake are also active when we are in certain stages of our sleep.

What causes weird dreams? ›

If you are having weird dreams, it may be due to stress, anxiety, or sleep deprivation. To stop having weird dreams, try managing stress levels and sticking to a sleep routine. If you wake up from a weird dream, use deep breathing or a relaxing activity to fall back asleep.

Why are my dreams so emotionally intense? ›

While you sleep, memories are processed and stored. When you refuse to confront your negative emotions while you're awake, the brain works on combating the negative emotion without you while you sleep at night. This causes these emotions to surface in your unconscious dreaming state.

What are PTSD dreams like? ›

Dreams often reflect what we see and feel while we're awake, so after a traumatic experience it's common to have nightmares and anxiety dreams. The content of these disturbed dreams often incorporates similar feelings and sensations to those experienced during the trauma.

What are dysphoric dreams? ›

Dysphoric dreams – Dysphoric dreams, or "bad dreams," are distinguished from nightmares by a lack of awakening from sleep [34]. Like nightmares, bad dreams involve intense negative emotions, most often anxiety and fear [35].

Can dreams affect you physically? ›

People often dismiss their dreams as nonsense, but in fact we undergo the same biophysical processes when we're asleep as when we're awake. In other words, dreams affect our physical and mental health the same as waking experience does.

What is extreme anxiety? ›

Extreme feelings of fear or anxiety that are out of proportion to the actual threat. Irrational fear or worry about different objects or situations. Avoiding the source of your fear or only enduring it with great anxiety. Withdrawing from social situations or isolating yourself from friends and family.

What are 10 types of anxiety disorders? ›

Types of Anxiety Disorders
  • Generalized anxiety disorder. You feel excessive, unrealistic worry and tension with little or no reason.
  • Panic disorder. ...
  • Social anxiety disorder. ...
  • Specific phobias. ...
  • Agoraphobia. ...
  • Separation anxiety. ...
  • Selective mutism. ...
  • Medication-induced anxiety disorder.
24 Apr 2022

What is high functioning anxiety? ›

“The term high functioning anxiety describes an individual who, despite feeling anxious, seems able to effectively manage the demands of day-to-day life,” says psychologist Adam Borland, PsyD.

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