Following on from her previous sell-out Mental Health Theatre Shows, Sheila McMahon, Qualified Counsellor RegMBACP, FTP, Comedienne and survivor of mental ill health is bringing her NEW show live, Online via zoom, to your living room On Sat 10th Oct 2020. You do not need to be already signed up to zoom. You just need internet connection and a camera on your device to watch the show!
The show includes
- Understanding Anxiety
- How Anxiety effects our beliefs, behaviour and relationships
- How to manage Anxiety
- New Anxieties related to Covid-19
- Coping mechanisms
- Tools to manage your state of mind
- Breathing techniques
- Guided Relaxation
The show also includes…..a Sing song, Comedy and Virtual Hugs!!!
All this for just £15 plus the booking fee i.e. £16.76.
Whilst Sheila is disappointed that this year’s show cannot take place at The Lichfield Garrick Theatre, she will still be supporting The Garrick, as it’s a registered charity by donating 10% of profits from this show.
So if you fancy joining Sheila for a great night of learning and laughter then you can book your tickets now through this eventbrite link…
Nootropics are substances that are believed to enhance cognitive function, memory, focus, or other aspects of mental performance. While some individuals may use certain nootropics to help manage anxiety symptoms, it’s important to note that the effects and safety of these substances can vary, and their use should be approached with caution. It’s always recommended to consult with a healthcare professional before starting any new supplement regimen, especially if you have anxiety or other mental health conditions.
Here are a few examples of nootropics that have been reported to have potential anxiolytic (anti-anxiety) effects:
Ashwagandha: Ashwagandha is an herb commonly used in traditional Ayurvedic medicine. It is believed to have adaptogenic properties, which means it may help the body better adapt to stress. Some studies suggest that ashwagandha may help reduce anxiety symptoms, but more research is needed.
L-Theanine: L-Theanine is an amino acid found in green tea. It has been reported to promote relaxation and reduce anxiety. It is often combined with caffeine to help mitigate the jittery effects of caffeine.
Bacopa monnieri: Bacopa monnieri is an herb used in traditional medicine. It is believed to have cognitive-enhancing and anxiolytic effects. Some studies suggest that Bacopa may help reduce anxiety symptoms, but more research is needed.
Rhodiola rosea: Rhodiola rosea is an herb known for its adaptogenic properties. It may help reduce stress and anxiety symptoms. However, individual responses to Rhodiola may vary, and it’s important to start with a low dose and monitor how it affects you.
It’s important to note that the effectiveness of nootropics for anxiety can vary from person to person, and scientific evidence supporting their use is often limited or preliminary. Additionally, the quality and purity of these supplements can vary, so it’s essential to choose reputable brands and follow recommended dosages.
While nootropics may be appealing as potential anxiety management tools, it’s crucial to prioritize evidence-based approaches to anxiety treatment. For managing anxiety, it is often recommended to seek professional help from a healthcare provider or mental health professional who can provide personalized guidance and recommend appropriate evidence-based treatments, such as therapy, medication (if necessary), and lifestyle modifications. These approaches can be more effective and have a stronger evidence base for anxiety management.