What is the best anxiety and introversion book for you?
A good book can turn your fears into freedom, fast!
Some people who suffer from anxiety and introversion may find that self help books can help them cope with their feelings and also assist and support them in getting help if there is needed. In this post I mention the Top 2 best books for anxiety sufferers in my opinion. I have rated these two based on what I've read.
Anxiety Rebalance: All The Answers You Need to Overcome Anxiety and Depression by Carl Vernon
Anxiety Rebalance: All The Answers You Need to Overcome Anxiety and Depression
When you are suffering from Anxiety it is likely that you have a lot of unanswered questions going on in your mind. These questions might be playing on your thoughts. All this does it add stress and panic to your mind causing even more problems. This book can help answer your questions and therefore setting your mind at ease and giving you some relief from the panic you might be experiencing.
"Throughout the fifteen years I battled with anxiety and depression I was constantly looking for a cure, until I realized I was looking for answers that didnít exist. Donít waste another minute." In this refreshingly honest and open book, Carl Vernon shares his personal experience and the principles he used to go from being housebound to helping others across the world overcome anxiety and depression.
Quiet: The Power of Introverts in a World That Can't Stop Talking by Susan Cain
Quiet: The Power of Introverts in a World That Can't Stop Talking
When you're at a party, do you suddenly feel the desperate urge to escape somewhere "quiet" such as a toilet for example and just wait there for a while? Until I read Quiet, I thought it was just me. I'd see other partygoers grow increasingly effervescent as the night wore on and wonder why I felt so compelled to go home. I put it down to perhaps there is something wrong with me. But it's not, and its not just me. It's a trait shared by introverts the world over. We feel this way because our brains are sensitive to overstimulation. I am genuinely astonished by this news. In fact, I read much of Susan Cain's book shaking my head in wonder and thinking: "So that's why I'm like that! It's because I'm an introvert! Now it's fine for me to turn down party invitations or any other invitation. I never have to go to another party or anywhere like that again!"
We're "especially empathic". We think in an "unusually complex fashion". We prefer discussing "values and morality" to small talk about the weather. We "desire peace". We're "modest". The introvert child is an "orchid, who wilts easily", is prone to "depression, anxiety and shyness, but under the right conditions can grow strong and magnificent". Susan Cain, who left a career in corporate law and consulting, shares her personal philosophy and the research that started a movement to empower introverts.