People who suffer with anxiety often have a way of looking heavy and burdened. It's not surprising, as they often feel vulnerable, exposed or threatened. The consequence of this is that posture can suffer. Typically the person who is stressed or anxious curls inwards. It's a subconscious mechanism where we try to protect ourselves. Physically it reveals itself in curved backs and slumped shoulders but the consequences of poor posture are far reaching, for both body and mood.
Sitting, standing and walking correctly can take a little practice if you aren't used to it. It can be helpful to check the mirror to see how you stand normally, or even better, get someone who knows about improving your posture (a physiotherapist, yoga instructor, physical trainer) to offer you some feedback. Is it worth all the effort? Yes, is the short answer and here are some of the reasons why.
In people who are anxious, or prone to panic, their breathing is often quite shallow and often a littl...
Generic Name: FLUOXETINE ENTERIC-COATED - ORAL Pronounced: (flew-OX-eh-teen) Prozac Weekly Oral Uses
This long-acting form of fluoxetine is used to treat
depression in people who have been successfully treated with the form of
fluoxetine that is taken daily. Fluoxetine is a selective serotonin reuptake
SSRIs work by helping to restore the balance of certain
natural substances in the brain (neurotransmitters such as serotonin).
Fluoxetine may decrease anxiety, improve your mood, sleep, appetite, and energy
level and may help restore your interest in daily living.
How To Use Prozac Weekly Oral
Read the Medication Guide provided by your pharmacist
before you start using fluoxetine and each time you get a refill. If you have
any questions, ask your doctor or pharmacist.
Take this medication by mouth as directed by your doctor,
usually once a week with or without food. Swallow the capsule whole. Do not
crush or che...
The recent report that Prozac may slow the development of brain lesions is the sort of news that maybe shouldn't be reported at all. It's so preliminary that it's of value almost exclusively to researchers. It appears to invite people with MS to consider taking Prozac to slow the disease. It shouldn't.
Three things you need to know:
1. The Dutch study was very small: 19 people with MS taking Prozac, 19 taking a placebo. Researchers used MRIs every four weeks to monitor development of brain inflammation. At eight weeks fewer new lesions appeared in patients taking Prozac; the difference was sustained for 24 weeks.
2. There was no difference in symptoms or exacerbations related to the two treatments during the tests. But side effects did show themselves: People taking Prozac had more drowsiness and nausea than those who took the placebo.
3. The bottom line here is that there is enough evidence to justify moving ahead with further studies of Prozac (and simila...
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