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Anxiety disorders are the most common mental health concern in the United States.

Anxiety is an increasing global health challenge


 Over 40 million adults in the U.S. (19.1%) have an anxiety disorder. 

Meanwhile, approximately 7% of children aged 3-17 experience issues 

with anxiety each year. 

Most people develop symptoms before age 21.



Occasional anxiety is an expected part of life. You might feel anxious when faced with a problem at work, before taking a test, or before making an important decision. But anxiety disorders involve more than temporary worry or fear. For a person with an anxiety disorder, the anxiety does not go away and can get worse over time. The symptoms can interfere with daily activities such as job performance, school work, and relationships. 

Source: National Institute of Mental Health

Generalized Anxiety Disorder

People with generalized anxiety disorder (GAD) display excessive anxiety or worry, most days for at least 6 months, about a number of things such as personal health, work, social interactions, and everyday routine life circumstances. The fear and anxiety can cause significant problems in areas of their life, such as social interactions, school, and work. 

Source: National Institute of Mental Health

Panic Disorder

People with panic disorder have recurrent unexpected panic attacks. Panic attacks are sudden periods of intense fear that come on quickly and reach their peak within minutes. Attacks can occur unexpectedly or can be brought on by a trigger, such as a feared object or situation. 

Source: National Institute of Mental Health.

Phobia-related disorders

A phobia is an intense fear of—or aversion to—specific objects or situations. Although it can be realistic to be anxious in some circumstances, the fear people with phobias feel is out of proportion to the actual danger caused by the situation or object.

Source: National Institute of Mental Health.

Social Anxiety Disorder

(Previously Called Social Phobia)

People with social anxiety disorder have a general intense fear of, or anxiety toward, social or performance situations. They worry that actions or behaviors associated with their anxiety will be negatively evaluated by others, leading them to feel embarrassed. 

Source: National Institute of Mental Health.

We know how hard anxiety 

can be, we are here for you.



If you are experiencing a life-threatening emergency, please call 911; the 24-Hour Crisis & Substance Use Helpline 

1-900-316-9241 or 210-223-SAFE(7233).