Anxiety-Depression

TREATMENT

Feeling down, sad, or upset is normal. It can be concerning feeling that way for several days or weeks on end.

Depression and anxiety can occur at the same time. In fact, it’s been estimated that 45 percent of people with one mental health condition meets the criteria for two or more disorders. One study found that half a trusted Source of people with either anxiety or depression has the other condition.
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Depression and anxiety: Can I have both?

Depression and anxiety are different conditions, but they commonly occur together. They also have similar treatments.

Feeling down or having the blues now and then is normal. And everyone feels anxious from time to time — it's a normal response to stressful situations. But severe or ongoing feelings of depression and anxiety can be a sign of an underlying mental health disorder.

Anxiety may occur as a symptom of clinical (major) depression. It's also common to have depression that's triggered by an anxiety disorder, such as generalized anxiety disorder, panic disorder or separation anxiety disorder. Many people have a diagnosis of both an anxiety disorder and clinical depression.

Start your online visit if:

  • You feel like you're worrying too much and it's interfering with your work, relationships or other parts of your life.
  • Your fear, worry or anxiety is upsetting to you and difficult to control.
  • You feel depressed, have trouble with alcohol or drug use, or have other mental health concerns along with anxiety.
  • You think your anxiety could be linked to a physical health problem.
  • You have suicidal thoughts or behaviors — if this is the case, seek emergency treatment immediately.

Complications if not treated

  • Depression (which often occurs with an anxiety disorder) or other mental health disorders
  • Substance misuse
  • Trouble sleeping (insomnia)
  • Digestive or bowel problems
  • Headaches and chronic pain
  • Social isolation
  • Problems functioning at school or work
  • Poor quality of life
  • Suicide

Risk Factors

  • These factors may increase your risk of developing an anxiety disorder:
  • Trauma. Children who endured abuse or trauma or witnessed traumatic events are at higher risk of developing an anxiety disorder at some point in life. Adults who experience a traumatic event also can develop anxiety disorders.
  • Stress due to an illness. Having a health condition or serious illness can cause significant worry about issues such as your treatment and your future.
  • Stress buildup. A big event or a buildup of smaller stressful life situations may trigger excessive anxiety — for example, a death in the family, work stress or ongoing worry about finances.
  • Personality. People with certain personality types are more prone to anxiety disorders than others are.
  • Other mental health disorders. People with other mental health disorders, such as depression, often also have an anxiety disorder.
  • Having blood relatives with an anxiety disorder. Anxiety disorders can run in families.
  • Drugs or alcohol. Drug or alcohol use or misuse or withdrawal can cause or worsen anxiety.

How it works.

We make it easy.

We offer everything from online evaluation to fast treatment delivery using our three simple approaches:
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NO DOWNLOAD REQUIRED

With accessibility in mind, we have made Hawt Telehealth extremely simple and easy to use for both you and your family.
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ANSWER HEALTH QUESTIONS

Tell us about your symptoms, medical history, and lifestyle. Receive an invite from our physician for an online consultation and you are all set!
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WE ARE HIPAA COMPLIANT

Hawt uses encrypted point-to-point connections and a BAA is included with signup. HIPAA-compliant and secure for your telemedicine needs.

You can call us at

+ (813) 549-7465

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US-Licensed Telemedicine Solution

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