cognitive behavioral therapy
The next time was on a bridge. The time after that in traffic. Then on the highway. Soon the panic attacks were happening before I was even in the car.
It's based on cognitive behavioral therapy.
Given everything going on in the world today, the likelihood that a thoughtless remark uttered by a person of privilege will drive me up the wall is higher than ever. And I'm not alone.
Some psychologists believe that accepting your negative thoughts can help them pass faster.
And avoid frustration from not responding to therapy or meds.
A London-based Thalia Eley hopes to find genetic factors that could help advise patients on the best psychological treatment for them.