What Is Panic Disorder?
Panic disorder is when you’ve had at least two panic attacks (you feel terrified and overwhelmed, even though you’re not in any danger) and constantly worry and change your routine to keep from having another one. It’s a type of anxiety disorder.
One in 10 adults in the U.S. have a panic attack each year. About a third of people have one in their lifetime. But most of them don’t have panic disorder. Only about 3% of adults have it, and it’s more common in women than in men.
Panic Disorder Symptoms
A panic attack is a sudden strong feeling of fear that can happen anywhere, at any time. You’ll have four or more of these signs:
- Pounding or fast heartbeat
- Trembling or shaking
- Shortness of breath or a feeling of being smothered
- A choking feeling
- Chest pain
- Nausea or stomach pains
- Feeling dizzy or
Copper Just Smashed Past a Record. Here’s What You Need to Know
(Bloomberg) — Copper soared this week to an all-time high, continuing a sizzling rally that’s seen prices double in the past year.The previous copper record was set in 2011, around the peak of the commodities supercycle sparked by China’s rise to economic heavyweight status — fueled by massive amounts of raw materials. This time, investors are betting that copper’s vital role in the world’s shift to green energy will mean surging demand and even higher prices. Copper futures rose as high as $10,440 a ton in London on Friday. What’s the big deal about copper?Through human history, copper has played a critical role in many of civilization’s greatest advances: from early monetary systems to municipal plumbing, from the rise of trains, planes and cars to the devices and networks that underpin the information age.The reddish brown metal
Obesity doesn’t happen overnight. You didn’t wake up one morning excessively overweight. That change occurred over the span of many years. And now you know that you need weight loss surgery.
And yet the decision to finally do something about your condition can strike like lightning, seemingly out of nowhere.
The dislike for your weight and size may have existed in the back of your mind for quite some time.
But the decision to pursue something like weight loss surgery happens instantaneously.
You see a photo of yourself that finally makes you realize your size has grown out of control.
Someone makes a comment that makes you feel different and ignored.
Or you may experience rejection, even professionally, based on your size and the status of your health.
Whatever may have happened, you are now thinking about weight loss surgery.
Where do you go from here?
Turns out, there are