I've been having real bad panic attacks now for about 40 weeks, it's been unbearable the past 30 40 days, I used to go to sleep very easy, if not in 20 25 minutes. Well the past 2 an a half weeks has been hard. I always had trouble sleeping but I got that under control due to a 1mg football a friend of, mine gave me. I did not ever heard of Xanax, tell you the truth is thought it was for woman. So the next time I got one I was willing to ask her all about them,she told me no, they are for anxiety, I did not no what was this was, she told me it's like being anxious or worried about something all the time. We'll tell you how I always feel. I feel like I'm falling off a cliff all the awake or a splendid, I get nerves all the time to the point that I just wanna be alone for the rest of my life, plus I have a beautiful fiance I wove more than anything, an a stepdaughter that does not deserve my actions towards her. Please share help me figure out how to get help. Thank an I have a Google day
Several sources of irritation can cause the airways to inflame, leading to a diagnosis of reactive airway disease. Heredity, allergy to environmental stimulus, infection and virus are thought to play a role in reactive airway disease. A definite diagnosis should be made before your physician makes a diagnosis of asthma. A CBC (complete blood count) will reveal the presence of viral or bacterial illness when dealing with respiratory symptoms that mimic asthma. If there is no family history of asthma and fever is present, an X-ray may reveal the presence of fluid or infiltrate in the lungs to help differentiate the cause. Allergy and exercise tolerance tests can also help your doctor pinpoint the source of symptoms. Children over age 5 should have a spirometry test--a simple, noninvasive test that measures the volume of air forcibly exhaled when blowing into a cylinder through a mouthpiece. A pediatric lung specialist for children--or a pulmonologist for adults--should be consulted to find the underlying cause of reactive airway disease. Targeted treatment and diagnosis should help you know if it's asthma, virus or other causes of reactive airway disease.
Doctors need to increase their awareness
Andrea Cooper, 52, of Phoenix, Md., who suffers from fibromyalgia and spinal degeneration, has felt the stigma of narcotic use. "The last pain specialist I had, I just hated it. There were signs up all over the office about rules and limitations. All about being suspicious of the patients. Not the way medicine ought to be practiced. I found it insulting." Adds Jan, 45, a chronic pain sufferer in Boulder, Colo.: "I think doctors have to be able to distinguish between the people who can handle it and those who can'tand help the people who can."