SOCIAL ANXIETY DISORDER
[Type the author name]
This research paper is based on a mental health issue called social anxiety disorder. It is also known as social phobia, an intense fear of becoming extremely anxious and possibly humiliated in social situations, specifically of embarrassing yourself in front of other people.
Social anxiety disorder is also known as social phobia. It is defined as the fear of social situations that involve interaction with other people. It is the fear and anxiety of being judged and evaluated negatively by other people or behaving in a way that might cause embarrassment or ridicule. This leads to feelings of inadequacy, self-consciousness, and depression. The person with social anxiety disorder may believe that all eyes are on him at all times. Social anxiety disorder is the third largest mental health case issue in the world, and it can affect about 15 million people with 36% percent of the people having had symptoms at least ten or more years, and 13 years old being the typical onset (www.adaa.org/understanding-anxiety/socia/-anxiety-disorder). Michael R Liebowitz, founder of the Social Anxiety Scale (LSAS-SR), founded in 1982. This scale measures and assess the way that social phobia plays a role in your life across a variety of situations. Asp.cumc.columbia.edu/SAD/. There are many different perceptions about people with social anxiety. People who do have it are often seen by others as just being shy, aloof, constrained, unfriendly, uneasy, quiet, or indifferent. The people who are afflicted with social anxiety may be clouded by these perceptions as well, so they may fail to seek treatment. Because the problem is generally unheard of, they may think that they are the only ones who suffer from it. People who do seek treatment are misdiagnosed 90% of the time, often labeled as "personality disorder", "manic depressive", or "schizophrenic", among other things. This is because social...
Please join StudyMode to read the full document