Dr. M.S. Rajput is a highly qualified renowned Ayurvedic Sex Specialist / Sex Therapist / Sex Counsellor & Sexologist in Udaipur Rajasthan, started his firm work in the year of 1934 as a Sexologist / Sex Specialist, to serve patients suffering from Sex Problems, Poor Health, Sexual Diseases & Myths.
Dr. M. S Rajput has acquired years of experience which spans over 20 years in dealing with sexual dysfunction and infertility among couples. Now he shares his experience about anxiety and depression.
Often people about anxiety, and the more I listen to them, the more I realize that they are in the middle of a full-blown depression, with anxiety and sadness as the main symptoms. The fear of bad things happen dominates the mental landscape. She can fear bad things happening with her or her family. She fear not being able to care for her family in the future. She may fear an inability to function and remain a life. Or they fear to experience unbearable mental pain.
It is important to explain depression briefly. Generally spread over at least a period of two weeks, depression includes feeling low libido, reduced interest in life, increased ruminating or sense of guilt, low energy consumption, low mood, deep feelings of blues, grief, inability to rally, poor concentration power , poor appetite, reduced food intake, feelings of paralysis or heaviness, contemplation of suicide, and / or basic listless quality. Life simply can no longer make sense meaningful or worthwhile. It is not surprising that one of the most common elements of depression is anxiety. There are many ways to think about this relationship, and a lot of attention has been paid to this clinically. Often a loss or a sad event occurs, whether real or alleged. This injury, in turn, leads to depressive feelings. Not reaching someone’s desired status one can leave less than the ideal feeling, this loss of ideal open the locks of depression.
The tension that depression can mushroom in the panic of despair, which in turn can lead to hectic behavior attempts to manage anxiety with impulsive decisions. At the moment, these desperate attempts seem to offer help, but in the longitudinal direction, they can cause further distress. For example, a patient who is acutely worried about future terrorist attacks may decide to pack the family apartment, leave her husband, and move the family to a rural setting. Once she moved and thought that the emergency was confined to the urban landscape, perhaps untreated depression of this patient manifested further anxious symptoms. Now she can believe that the water supply of the city will be polluted or occupy herself with rural terrorist attacks. This impulsive streak could make a doctor suspect bipolar disorder (manic depression), but often action-sensitive plans stem from the anxiety fueled by untreated depression. Fear is an important part of the larger clinical picture so often today. Now, in much panic as before, the patient is isolated and without the social and social means known for years in her former neighborhood. You can see how the cycle worsens without treatment.
I have thought of this particular concern as a result of a question within the self. Will the individual be able to return to ideal self-esteem? Fear serves as a substrate of this preoccupation. The internal turmoil, after a patient has been fired, could be, “Will I be able to work and maintain a job at the level I did before?” These initial concerns may spring survive in fear about. This metamorphosis creates a vulnerable situation, which, if not restored, can further strengthen depression. It is not surprising that if you are treated for depression, anxiety always decreases.