Pandemic anxiety? The thought of things reverting to normal brings a paralyzing sense of anxiety for some.
September 11 is a daunting day for those across the nation after terrorist attacks rocked our world on this day 19 years ago. I had no idea at that young age, what societal changes would occur how they would affect our mental health.
To understand why a previously well-behaved child might suddenly become angry and aggressive, consider how the spread of COVID has stripped us as a society of all sense of normalcy. Consider how dysregulating it has been for you as an adult to digest and process the twists and turns of the pandemic while making appropriate decisions for yourself and your family.
On Episode 21 of the Topic: North Texas podcast, I sat down with team members, Ashley Mergele and Patrick Brophey of the North Texas Commission to discuss how mental health has been compromised following the COVID-19 outbreak.
As a university counselor, I’m noticing that college-aged clients are calling about the stress of living at home as much as they are calling us about the stress of COVID-19.
The climate of anxiety is palpable, thick, almost tangible. In these moments it is of utmost importance to take a breath.
At the Montfort Group, we’re used to seeing our clients in an office setting and having daily interaction with our fellow therapists. Not knowing when this will end adds to the stress of uncertainty. I’m here to let you in on the benefits of teletherapy – connecting with us from the safety of your own home.
As the amount of home time increases, so do family conflicts. The very idea that you may not be able to leave your home for weeks or months can be extremely stressful and that stress can come out in hurtful ways. If you want to keep the peace in your home and avoid these potential conflicts, here are some timely tips you can use.