The hallmark of generalized anxiety disorder (GAD) is excessive, out-of-control worrying about everyday things. Symptoms include:
Persistent fear, sometimes without any obvious cause, that is present everyday
Inability to concentrate
Muscle tension; muscle aches
Eating too little or too much
Loss of sex drive
For school-age children, symptoms include:
Fear of being away from the family
Refusal to go to school
Fear of stranger...
You may think that ending your life is the only
solution. If you feel this way, you're not alone. Many people with PTSD have
thoughts about suicide. PTSD symptoms, such as having
stressful memories of your trauma, may put you at a higher risk.1
Other things that can increase your risk for
Not having social
Having a family history of suicide.
If you have thoughts about suicide, there are ways you can
get help. Talking to someone can help you see that there are other solutions.
Tell a doctor, clergy member, friend, or family member how you feel, and talk
to your doctor about counseling or medicines that can help you. Getting
treatment right away can help prevent suicide.
Planning to hurt yourself or someone
Talking or thinking a lot about killing
Having a weapon that could be used for killing