What is anxiety? It is the feeling of helplessness and fear of being in a gathering that creates a panicking sensation which can last for several minutes. Everyone gets edgy or anxious from time to time when speaking in public, for instance, or when going through monetary difficulty. For some people, however, anxiety becomes so frequent, or so forceful, that it begins to take over their lives.
In order to know if you have an anxiety disorder or not, here we have few symptoms that might help you to identify it:
Unwarranted disquiet: The symbol of generalized anxiety disorder (GAD)—the broadest type of anxiety—is worrying too much about everyday things, large and small. But what constitutes "too much"? Worrying too much about even silly things can be a part of anxiety disorder.
Sleep problems: Trouble falling asleep or staying asleep is associated with a wide range of health issues, both physical and psychological. And, of course, it's not surprising to toss and turn with intuition on the night before a big speech or job interview. But if you recurrently find yourself lying awake, worried or disconcerted about specific problems or nothing, in particular, it might be a sign of an anxiety disorder.
Irrational fears: Some anxiety isn't generalized at all. If the fear becomes overwhelming, troublesome, and way out of the fraction of the actual risk involved, it's a revealing sign of phobia, a type of anxiety disorder.
Muscle tension: Constant muscle tension, whether it consists of compressing your jaw, balling your fists, or stretching muscles throughout your body—often accompanies anxiety disorders. This symptom can be so persistent and pervasive that people who have lived with it for a long time may stop noticing it after a while.
So above are the few symptoms that can help you identify if you have an anxiety disorder or not.