Xanax reviews for panic disorder

Xanax reviews for panic disorder DEFAULT

Xanax (Alprazolam) Reviews

5 Stars

Posted 0 months ago (10/7/2021)5

Rated for Panic Disorder Report

Xanax makes it easier to deal with panic attacks and anxiety!! I have ordered this product a number on times of pharmacy-weightloss.net - have always been satisfied. I find it much easier to buy here than ask my doctor. Thanks guys!

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3 Stars

Posted 1 months ago (9/18/2021)3

Rated for Generalized anxiety disorder (GAD) Report

I have been taking it for over 25 years at various dosage levels. Yes many people have trouble with the drug but I have not! It has been a life saver! I suffered with GAD and Chronic Subjective Dizziness for a long time before being put on Xanax, and since being on it a various dosages over time it has always worked! The problem with most of the psychiatrists I have seen is 1) they ALWAYS know it all. 2) they don't seem to care about people being in misery. 3) because Xanax causes problems in many people does not mean it causes problems in ALL people!....I have tapered off it completely a few times without a problem, but when the symptoms came back went back on it. People are different! Don't forget that most Psychiatrists are M.D.'s (medical deities) and ALWAYS know what's best for you. Their arrogance and attitudes are generally obnoxious. Best of luck to you all. I have a good one now !

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4 Stars

Posted 2 months ago (8/29/2021)4

Rated for Generalized anxiety disorder (GAD) Report

I have been on xanax for about 5 years. I take it as needed. .50 mg up to twice day. I have been fine with it up until recently when I had to take it twice a day for a few weeks and then eased back. I think overall it's a good drug for anxiety but it does have it drawbacks. I have started to have muscle tension that was very uncomfortable over the last 2 weeks. I had stopped the xanax and I think this was the result. I never had this happen in the past. I know better then to take 2 pills for a few weeks and then go cold turkey buy I was feeling better. If you take this drug and use it as directed just ease off slowly if you take your make dosage for a little while.

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5 Stars

Posted 2 months ago (8/15/2021)5

Rated for Insomnia Report

I have been taking Alprazolam 0.5 mg for about 4 months now. I had no problem going to sleep but had difficulty staying asleep. My sleep would be fragmented and I'd wake up multiple times throughout the night. I also couldn't get deep sleep. It was like I was half awake and half asleep. This sleep deprivation led to anxiety issues which caused polyarthralgia. I can only stay asleep when I take this drug about an hour before going to sleep every night. As others mentioned, I'm also concerned about being dependent on this drug for rest of my life. Another concern is that I might develop tolerance to this drug which means it won't work anymore as I read it somewhere online. I hope it keeps working for me.

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5 Stars

Posted 8 months ago (2/24/2021)5

Rated for Chronic fatigue syndrome (CFS; CFIDS; M.E.) Report

I have ADD and was abused as a child for it and sometimes abused for nothing at all. I was finally diagnosed properly after years of being on things like Latuda, abilify bull crap (weight gainers if not taken for correct condition) that sent me straight into the physic ward for being the wrong meds. I mean not testing straight clueless diagnosis then God sent this MD and practice that thoroughly tested me even saliva sawab found out this is the best drug with my genetic make up. Managed my ADD and anxiety now after 5 year of finally feeling normal because people are counterfeiting this medication everyone else has to suffer that has serious issues. I pray that when I leave this terrible south I can find a Dr. to keep me one to two a day. I'm on three a day now. My anxiety is real. There not trying to snatch me off but darn its terrible. what others must suffer because a few people don't manage there uses. I feel terribly to those who were lost but don't ruin others nerves because of it. I mean not drug use or anything never have abuse. The were pandemic you want to talk about nervous. it 1:20 am another sleepless night.

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5 Stars

Posted 9 months ago (1/21/2021)5

Rated for Chronic fatigue syndrome (CFS; CFIDS; M.E.) Report

Excellent

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5 Stars

Posted 9 months ago (1/19/2021)5

Rated for Panic Disorder Report

THE BEST PILL ON THE PHARMA MARKET. HAD IT SINCE I WAS 17 ANE JUST GOT OFF IT COLD TURKEY I WAS VERY ADDICTED BUT I WOULD DO IT ALL AGAIN. 1000% WORTH IT ANXIETY SUCKS ASS!

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5 Stars

Posted 11 months ago (11/26/2020)5

Rated for Insomnia Report

I've had major insomnia issues for years and have tried pretty much everything under the sun from natural supplements to OTC sleep aid drugs. I even went to see a psychiatrist who thought my problem was depression and RX'd me many different antidepressants to try, none of which helped at all. A friend let me try Xanax and I was amazed at how much it helped with my sleep. I went to see a sleep doctor who gave me a prescription and I've finally been able to get good sleep. My fear is ultimately becoming dependent on this drug for the rest of my life so I'm not sure what my next steps should be. But thus far, this drug has really improved my quality of life!

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5 Stars

Posted 12 months ago (10/31/2020)5

Rated for Insomnia Report

I am 51. Suffered w/chronic sleep depreviation since I was about 8. Couldn't sleep, wake up multiple times/night, this continued until a few years ago my friend suggested Xanax as it helped her husband finally get the sleep he needs. I've been on it for several years and this is the ONLY thing that helps me. I've purchased GABA supplements and spend hundreds of dollars on natural supplements that are supposed to help you sleep and I've finally come to the conclusion I have chronic low GABA levels. There is no medical test to find out but my conclusion is, that is what my problem is. If not, the Xanax would not be so effective and finally, finally after ALL these years of chronic sleep depravation I can sleep!!! Xanax helps the brain by increasing GABA so I'm very grateful for it!

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2 Stars

Posted 15 months ago (7/23/2020)2

Rated for Panic disorder / agoraphobia Report

I have been on Xanax for 10 years. I was prescribed Xanax at 16 for panic disorder and agoraphobia. It started off low but quickly became multiple mg per day. Xanax saved my life in terms of controlling panic attacks through medication which helped control panic attacks through cognitive methods. It also led to the demise of my agoraphobia. Unfortunately these sit to the sidelines because of my physical and mental addiction to these. I have detoxed off them 2 times and each I have had seizures to the point of giving me back, at a lower dose, these meds. I have found decreased brain function and confusion after taking these for a long time. I would not recommend these for GAD but for panic for 4-6 weeks to get things controlled. I understand that not everyone's story is the same but benzos are not only addictive, they are the hardest medication to get off of aside from alcohol. I would exercise all other options first if I could do it again.

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5 Stars

Posted 16 months ago (6/29/2020)5

Rated for Chronic fatigue syndrome (CFS; CFIDS; M.E.) Report

I started having anxiety around 30 years old. I talked to my OBGYN about it and told him I believed the anxiety was hormone-related because I noticed other fluctuations in my body as well. He prescribed .5mg of Xanax every 4 hours as needed. That was 10 years ago and I've only refilled the prescription ONCE. I found that .25mg did the trick when I was having a super anxious day. Zero side effects... I just suddenly realize I don't feel anxious anymore later in the day after I've taken it. For me, one of my biggest triggers for anxiety is the anxiety itself. Worrying about feeling anxious makes me anxious. So once I would take a 1/2 dose, I would move on with life and be fine for another month or more. (I don't take it at the first sign of anxiety. I always give it a few days or only take it if I am feeling pretty panicy.) I was recently diagnosed with a sleep disorder and the medication they gave me makes me more prone to anxiety. I got off of it after 5 months due to that side effect, but that medication helps with the sleep disorder so much (I happen to break that medicine into THIRDS instead of taking the full thing.) I've decided to try taking .25mg of Xanax daily around noon

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5 Stars

Posted 17 months ago (5/31/2020)5

Rated for Panic Disorder Report

My dr prescribed me Xanax in October on an as needed basis. He has also prescribed lexapro daily. I did not have good luck with lexapro so I came off of it. I have been doing ok until Covid 19 hit and I have been struggling daily. I called his office and he prescribed Xanax every day. I haven’t taken it consistently, still as needed. I do find myself taking it 3-4 times a week though. Some weeks are better than others. This week in particular has been bad. I think the fact that I have to return to work next week is starting to hit me. I’m extremely nervous and having anxiety and panic attacks just thinking about it. My panic has made me feel as though I have covid 19. I take my temperature daily. Multiple times. If there’s even an elevation I start to panic! This is a terrible life to be trapped in. Xanax definitely helps me get through but I’m not sure if it’s something I should be on daily.

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5 Stars

Posted 17 months ago (5/25/2020)5

Rated for Panic Disorder Report

I was first diagnosed with Panic attack disorder 12 years ago I was on xanax .5 for about 6 months ones I started feeling better I stopped using with no withdrawal symptoms. 2020 due covid19 fear my panic attack came back 12 years from the last time I have panic attack now to access xanax to treat my anxiety is hard because no doctor want to prescribe it to you at list for long term right now I am looking for any other out let out there that I can safely buy this medication because it really work if you use it the right way not to abuse it. If anyone know where I can buy xanax without prescription let me know.

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5 Stars

Posted 19 months ago (3/16/2020)5

Rated for Generalized anxiety disorder (GAD) Report

It was life saver for me. I take .5 mg when I wake up around 3:00 am. Not every night but been taking for several years.My anxiety is under control.. I eat healthy, exercise 5 times a week. Xanax is like a security blanket knowing if anxiety comes back I know in about 20 minutes I'm fine... ANXIETY IS A HORRIBLE THING TO HAVE.

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5 Stars

Posted 24 months ago (10/4/2019)5

Rated for Chronic fatigue syndrome (CFS; CFIDS; M.E.) Report

I have a very stressful job making mistakes can cause a lot of problems. I have generalized anxiety and can’t shut my brain down at night. I was worrying because I have to have sleep to be on my A game at work. I take a Xanax an hour before bed and sleep like a baby. I have been taking them for several years. I do not abuse them but would have to be under doctors care to slowly wean myself off of them. I can’t see that happening until I retire.

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5 Stars

Posted 25 months ago (9/21/2019)5

Rated for Insomnia Report

I am so fed up with doctors telling me I should only take Xanax occasionally for sleep. I do not have “occasional” insomnia and Xanax works like a charm with no hangover and no need to up the dose. As for the dreaded “dependency”, are we not also “dependent” on insulin, blood pressure meds, statins etc? Is it not life quality threatening if not truly life threatening not to sleep? For all you insomniacs out there who don’t have addictive personalities or problems with getting addicted to drugs or alcohol please join me in throwing away the fear and guilt and get your sleep, or freedom from anxiety if that is your issue.

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5 Stars

Posted 28 months ago (6/30/2019)5

Rated for Ulcerative Colitis Report

I was nauseated and in discomfort and this drug would prevent a panic attacking. Thus preventing me going to the ER. At night it helps me Sleep 1mg. .5 during day for anxiety. This has saved my life.

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5 Stars

Posted 31 months ago (4/1/2019)5

Rated for Generalized anxiety disorder (GAD) Report

this drug keeps me going with life. I have on and off anxiety and with it comes anxiety induced nausea and then I don't eat and I'm already skinny. I was on valium for probably 10 years and it quit working so I got switched to xanax and so far so good. I can't do any anti depressants as the side effects are HORRIBLE for me and did nothing for my anxiety. Last one landed me in the ER severely dehydrated. For the most part I'm on .5 mg a day. I might be able to go a day or 2 without but rarely. Maybe I'm dependent on it - I don't know. I only take it when my anxiety flares. I've had anxiety for most all my life. I was close to suicide because of the anxiety and being sick all the time before going on a benzo per Dr. And now I'm not. So anyone that says it's a bad drug because it's addictive etc.... I try and not listen to them because they have no idea what it's like to have anxiety that causes nausea. I'm 59 and I don't care if I'm on this for life if it continues to work. I want quality of life. I TRY and only take one a day but right now we are in the middle of moving out of state so anxiety is high right now - a lot of stress. So some days I take 2 .5mg pills.

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5 Stars

Posted 32 months ago (2/21/2019)5

Rated for Generalized anxiety disorder (GAD) Report

Hi guys. So I've been only taking xanax for a few weeks for my anxiety. My GP wouldn't give me them so I bought online. I'm aware there's a lot of dodgy ones going about bit I was lucky. Admin delete this web address if not allowed but i use cheapsleepingpills.com. to say they've changed my life is an understatement. Before I was housebound with agoraphobia now I get out for a bit of a walk. I take 1mg when I wake up. Never needed more. Seriously try them if you're similar to me.

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5 Stars

Posted 34 months ago (12/31/2018)5

Rated for Generalized anxiety disorder (GAD) Report

I have suffered major anxiety, anger, mood swings and panic attacks since I was probably 14. This drug saved my life. I have been taking .5 mg 2x/daily as needed for 4 years now. Never had to up the dose. The only downsides are that sometimes it makes me sleepy. The second is my anxiety can get worse if I go too long without taking it. If taken responsibly, it can really help with anxiety.

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Sours: https://reviews.everydayhealth.com/drugs/xanax

What is Xanax?

Xanax (Generic Name: alprazolam) is a benzodiazepine primarily used for short-term relief of symptoms of generalized anxiety disorder and panic disorders in adults. It may help relieve excessive worry, shortness of breath or heavy perspiration, feelings of edginess, and difficulty sleeping due to anxiety. Alprazolam is also effective for anxiety associated with depression and panic due to agoraphobia, the anxiety disorder that causes patients to fear and avoid places or situations that might trigger panic and make them feel trapped, helpless, or embarrassed. The safety and effectiveness of alprazolam have not been established for adolescents and children under age 18.

How to Use Xanax

Before starting or refilling an alprazolam prescription, read the medication guide included with your pills, as it may be updated with new information.

This guide should not replace a conversation with your doctor, who has a holistic view of your or your child’s medical history, other diagnoses, and other prescriptions. If you have questions, ask your doctor or pharmacist before you begin taking the medication.

Dosage for Xanax

As with all medications, follow your prescription instructions exactly. Alprazolam is available in two formulations:

  • Alprazolam Tablet: Taken orally one to three times daily with water or another liquid. Tablets are available in 0.25mg, 0.5mg, 1mg, and 2mg doses.
  • Alprazolam XR: Taken once daily in the morning with water or another liquid. Tablets are available in 0.5 mg, 1mg, 2mg, and 3mg doses.

Do not drink alcohol while taking this medication; do not take it after eating a fatty meal.

The maximum dosage is typically 4mg daily for treatment of anxiety disorders. Treatment of panic disorders may require a higher dosage, up to 10mg per day. When taking a higher dosage, you should meet with your doctor regularly to consider dosage reduction. Doctors may recommend starting with a lower dosage for the elderly patients or patients with advanced liver or other debilitating disease who may be particularly sensitive to benzodiazepines.

The optimal dosage varies by patient; it is not determined by age, weight, or height, but rather by how a person metabolizes the medication. Your doctor may increase your dosage by 1mg per day.

When discontinuing treatment, or decreasing dosage, patients should work with a doctor to gradually taper the level of medication by no more than .5mg every three days. Stopping alprazolam suddenly can create withdrawal symptoms, and seizure can occur. Some patients may need to decrease dosage at an even slower rate.

Some patients develop a tolerance to alprazolam. Do not increase the dosage without discussing it with your doctor. Your doctor should periodically reassess if the treatment is still useful. Long-term treatment with alprazolam increases the risk of dependence, and may cause difficulty when terminating treatment. After an extended period without attacks or symptoms, a patient may work with his or her doctor to taper off the medication gradually.

Side Effects Associated with Xanax

The most common side effects of alprazolam are similar to those associated with Lorazepam and other benzodiazepines, and are as follows: drowsiness, irritability, dizziness, lightheadedness, dry mouth, altered sex drive, and symptoms of dependence/withdrawal with long-term usage.

Other serious side effects include diarrhea, depressive thoughts, loss of appetite, difficulty concentrating, insomnia, abdominal pain, blurred vision, and headache. If you stop taking alprazolam suddenly, a life-threatening seizure can occur.

Taking alprazolam may impair your ability to drive, operate machinery, or perform other potentially dangerous tasks. This side effect usually wears off with time. If side effects are bothersome, or do not go away, talk to your doctor.

Most people taking this medication do not experience any of these side effects.

Disclose to your physician all mental health issues including any family history of suicide, bipolar illness, mania, or depression. Alprazolam may create new or exacerbate existing behavior or mental problems. Panic disorder is often comorbid with major depressive disorders, which can increase risk for suicide. Call your doctor immediately if you or your child experiences new or worsening mental health symptoms including hallucinations or sudden suspicions.

Alprazolam has a weak uricosuric effect, which can sometimes cause acute renal failure. Elderly or debilitated patients with impaired renal, hepatic, or pulmonary function should use caution and be observed closely when taking alprazolam. Seek medical help right away if you experience yellowing eyes or skin, seizures, or signs of an allergic reaction.

Benzodiazepines like alprazolam have a low potential for abuse and addiction among people who have anxiety. It is a “Schedule IV Stimulant,” a designation that the Drug Enforcement Agency uses for drugs with a low potential for abuse. Other Schedule IV drugs include Valium, Ativan, and Ambien. However, long-term treatment in higher dosages with alprazolam increases the risk of dependence, especially for people being treated for panic disorder. Taking the medication exactly as prescribed can reduce potential for abuse.

The above is not a complete list of potential side effects. If you notice any health changes not listed above, discuss them with your doctor or pharmacist.

Precautions Associated with Xanax

Store alprazolam in a secure place out of reach of children, and at room temperature. If you are taking the quick-dissolving tablet, keep the tablets in the blister packaging and hard plastic travel case or carton until you are ready to take it.

You should not take alprazolam if you are sensitive to benzodiazepines, or have acute narrow angle glaucoma.

If you are thinking of becoming pregnant, you should not take alprazolam, because there is a high potential for fetal harm, and increased risk of congenital abnormalities – especially when taken during the first trimester. Alprazolam is passed through breastmilk, so it is recommended that mothers do not nurse while taking it.

Interactions Associated with Xanax

Before taking alprazolam, discuss all other active prescription medications with your doctor.

You should not take alprazolam if you are taking ketoconazole, itraconazole, or other drugs that inhibit metabolism via cytochrome P4503A, including, but not limited, to:

  • Antidepressants including fluoxetine, fluvoamine, and nefazodone
  • Azole antifungals including itraconazole and ketoconazole
  • Cimetidine
  • HIV protease inhibitors
  • Macrolide antibiotics such as erythromycin

These medications can have a dangerous drug interaction. Exercise caution with other psychotropic agents, anticonvulsant drugs, antihistamines, ethanol, digoxin, oral contraceptives, St. John’s wort, seizure medications, imipramine, and desipramine.

Smoking cigarettes can decrease the level of medication in the blood. Tell your doctor if you are a smoker, or recently quit smoking.

Share a list of all vitamin or herbal supplements, and prescription and non-prescription medications you take with the pharmacist when you fill your prescription, especially any drugs that cause drowsiness. Let all doctors and physicians know you are taking alprazolam before having any surgery or laboratory tests. The above is not a complete list of all possible drug interactions.

Sources:

http://www.accessdata.fda.gov/drugsatfda_docs/label/2011/018276s044,021434s006lbl.pdf
http://www.pfizer.com/files/products/material_safety_data/ALPRAZOLAM%20TABLETS.pdf
https://www.pfizermedicalinformation.com/en-us/xanax

Tips for Good Medication and Treatment Reviews

  • Post reviews only for medications or treatments you have used or prescribed.
  • In your description, mention whether you're reviewing the medication or treatment for a child or for an adult (yourself or another adult), and as a patient or as a medical professional.
  • Mention what medical condition you were using the medication or treatment to address.
  • Mention the brand, dose, and period of time that you used the medication or treatment.
  • Please share your positive and negative experiences with the medication or treatment in detail. Note effectiveness, ease of use, side effects; and compare it with other treatments you have used.
  • Do not include any personal information or links in your review.
Sours: https://www.additudemag.com/medication/xanax/
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Xanax (Alprazolam) Reviews

5 Stars

Posted 190 months ago (12/6/2005)5

Rated for Panic disorder / agoraphobia Report

Great Medication so far I started taking Xanax about 3 weeks ago, in place of Ativan. I take .5mg at night to help me sleep, and also .5mg whenever I have a panic attack. I have PTSD and have some pretty bad nights of sleep, so it helps me get to sleep. My only complaint with this is I find myself waking up during the night after a few hours. As far as for panic attacks, it's always worked amazingly. It calms me down within 15-20 minutes, and makes me drowsy, which when I am completely spazzing out, is a great thing for me. I have heard a lot about becoming addicted to the medication, and don't feel that I am, but I do try to take as little as possible so that I will hopefully not have to cross that bridge in the future. Overall, I think it's a great medication for anxiety and sleep.

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5 Stars

Posted 190 months ago (12/6/2005)5

Rated for Post-Traumatic stress disorder (PTSD) Report

Great Medication so far I started taking Xanax about 3 weeks ago, in place of Ativan. I take .5mg at night to help me sleep, and also .5mg whenever I have a panic attack. I have PTSD and have some pretty bad nights of sleep, so it helps me get to sleep. My only complaint with this is I find myself waking up during the night after a few hours. As far as for panic attacks, it's always worked amazingly. It calms me down within 15-20 minutes, and makes me drowsy, which when I am completely spazzing out, is a great thing for me. I have heard a lot about becoming addicted to the medication, and don't feel that I am, but I do try to take as little as possible so that I will hopefully not have to cross that bridge in the future. Overall, I think it's a great medication for anxiety and sleep.

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3.5 Stars

Posted 191 months ago (11/20/2005)3

Rated for Generalized anxiety disorder (GAD) Report

great med, for short time use I was put on this after I found out my husband was cheating on me. I could not function, go to work, take care of my son and I could not stop crying. My doc put me on this (I'm sure) because I screamed and cried, fell on his floor and was totally freaking out in his office. This med did work but I found I became highly addictive after a short period of time, I could not remember things and I would pass out in the oddest of places. My husband finally talked me into stop taking this med. We are still together after 19 years and I got over his cheating but this medication makes all your pain and anxiety go away, FAST.

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0.5 Stars

Posted 191 months ago (11/19/2005)0

Rated for Generalized anxiety disorder (GAD) Report

xanax danger!!! this med is a dangerous benzo. detox is the worst and life threatening. little did i know i was addicted within 3 weeks, i took it as perscribed for 10 years. if you really hate yourself and want to spend 20 grand on detox and recovery, this med is right for you. detox symptoms go something like this, hallucinations, brain headache, tremers, insomina for weeks, sweating and freezing at the same time, nightmares when you can sleep, loss of short term and some long term memory, bones on fire, total confusion, rigid muscles, inablity to work, loss of motor skills.....get the picture??? any doctor that perscribes this med longer then a week should be forced to take it and go thru the consequences.

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3.5 Stars

Posted 191 months ago (11/14/2005)3

Rated for Insomnia Report

best for occasional use xanax is a fantastic sleep aid. it is relaxing and induces sleep within an hour of taking it. does not cause any side effects other than relaxation if i stay awake. i think i tolerate it unusually well. the only downside of xanax for sleep is that it can wear off in about 6 hours, meaning i need to take another if i want to sleep longer than that. but overall it is the best sleep med i've tried. duration of sleep can be improved sometimes by cocktailing with melatonin. however, melatonin is a poorly-understood hormone that i prefer not to mess with. update nov 2005 i have decided that amitriptyline works better for me than xanax for sleep, so i am off the xanax.

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4 Stars

Posted 191 months ago (11/14/2005)4

Rated for Insomnia Report

Worked good for me I used this med for over 20 years and it did the trick for me after trying all the other pills that were out there at the time. This was '83. I had to take a benadryl with the .5mg's that I was taking. Because I didn't want to go with a higher dosage. The only side effect I had was, some days I would feel a little lethargic. But finding it was like finding the holy grail, after several years of no sleep.

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5 Stars

Posted 191 months ago (11/11/2005)5

Rated for Panic disorder / agoraphobia Report

It's worked for me I remember my first panic attack. I thought I'd gone crazy. It scared the heck out of me but after it subsided I blew it off. Then they started to come regularly any where, anytime and for no particular reason. I finally went to the doc and he put me on xanax. I took 2.5 3 times a day for 2 years. Back then I didn't research my conditions and meds. I had very few attacks in that 2 yr period and then they stopped. I thought I was cured so I stopped taking it. Maybe because I didn't know that I was supposed to I had no withdrawal symptoms at all. Well you know, the panic came back but this time it was in certain situations. Over the past 8 yrs I've learned what will trigger it and only take xanax before putting myself in these situations. It does the job every time. I've never had to raise the dose or even thought about it. I could never abuse it because more than 2 knocks me out. I have taken three to put me to sleep on bad nights but that's very rare. Like a lot of people I love this stuff. I'm symptom free! Their always with me because you never can tell when one of those situations will arise. I have many mental ills and I wish I could find meds that worked for them as well as xanax works on my panic. Well, That's how I feel about that, bye

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4.5 Stars

Posted 191 months ago (11/10/2005)4

Rated for Generalized anxiety disorder (GAD) Report

Xanax Certainly Takes Anxiety Away! I'll be honest when I say that I never had a prescription for Xanax, but I just have a coupla friends who have a pharmaceutical hook up and occasionally give me 2 mg tablets [hey, i know it sounds absolutely ridiculous and druggie, but it's the truth!]. By occasionally I mean about once every couple of months, so I'm not a consistent Xanax user by any means. Xanax is quite possibly the strongest Benzodiazepine that I've ever taken. I think it is the strongest, as a matter of fact, but i'm not completely sure, so read above this rating if you want to know the truth. It's certainly at least 4-5x stronger than Valium, and taking Xanax is like taking a pill that immediately will make you feel completely disoriented and certainly will take away the anxiety. Unless your panic attacks and levels of anxiety are so high that Xanax makes you feel normal [if thats the case you must really be a worrier, haha!], when you take Xanax, you'll feel kinda weird for a minute, then basically pass out and wake up 8-12 hours later. And I'm not exaggerating at all when I say that. Xanax is very, very strong, so much so that if you take it consistenly at high dosages for a long period of time, then stop abruptly, you are vulnerable to having a seizure or some extreme episode of anxiety. DO NOT take this if your anxiety is not THAT bad, because it certainly is addictive, especially for people who have a hard time dealing with reality and want to make it go away in the quickest way possible.

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4 Stars

Posted 191 months ago (11/9/2005)4

Rated for Fibromyalgia syndrome (FMS) Report

Xanax Xanax seemed to help more than any drug for fms, however almost all doctors are against the use & say it should be banned.

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5 Stars

Posted 191 months ago (11/3/2005)5

Rated for Generalized anxiety disorder (GAD) Report

Best option for anxiety, in my opinion. Pick your toxin for anxiety: SSRI's and possible sexual side effects, agitation or weight gain and withdrawal problems. Then you have your atypical anti-psychotics and the potential for neurological damage and enormous weight gain.... Or you can pick the tremendously effective dependency inducing Benzodiazepines, that have been around for 30+ years and are proven safe.... Sometimes in life you have to pick what works for you, and Xanax is it for me. I've been on the same dosage .25 3X per day IF NEEDED and .5 at night IF NEEDED for 3 years. I've had no craving to increase my dosage, in fact my usage has lessened. I LOST several years of my life trying to avoid the dreaded Benzodiazepines. I almost lost everything due to side effects from other drugs they gave me. Take all the anti-benzo rhetoric with a grain of salt. Much of it originates with drug companies who want you to take their latest and greatest cure all.... Certainly you have to be careful when taking Benzo's. Take them as prescribed and don't increase your dosage without your doctor's permission, but don't be afraid to take them because THEY WORK.

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4.5 Stars

Posted 191 months ago (11/3/2005)4

Rated for Insomnia Report

Works well if anxiety keeps you awake Despite all the hype about tolerance Xanax works well if anxiety is keeping you awake. The initial sedative effect of Xanax certainly wears off after a while, but the anti-anxiety effect remains. You will not worry about falling asleep... Taken at low doses, Xanax will not leave you groggy the following day. Despite all the anti-benzo hype, Xanax is certainly better than many other options, like alcohol.

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3 Stars

Posted 192 months ago (10/31/2005)3

Rated for Borderline Personality Disorder Report

I'm not sure it is helping me Maybe I expect too much, or maybe because it is XR and is released slowly over several hours, I feel it isn't as helpful as I had hoped in relieving anxiety. I sometimes find myself wanting to take another within an hour because I don't feel any better, but for me that is the nature of anxiety. I want relief now, either in pill form, or by my actions.

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2 Stars

Posted 192 months ago (10/30/2005)2

Rated for Generalized anxiety disorder (GAD) Report

regular xanax ok, XR SUCKS!!! I've been on regular xanax before for anxiety and it works great, used as needed. My current doc is wary of precribing regular xanax because of the dependency/withdrawal potential. ok fine. So he gives me xanax xr, and it does nothing for me. I mean, I'm not climbing the walls with anxiety, but I am still pretty anxious and stressed. It also does nothing for my insomnia. It is also very expensive as there is no generic as of yet...without insurance, it is $86 a month...it is not worth the money. I think Tom Cruise is a lunatic but his vitamin treatment is probably more effective and is a lot cheaper.

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4 Stars

Posted 192 months ago (10/28/2005)4

Rated for Phobias (Specific) Report

Emetophobia-Xanax works! I have emetophobia or fear of vomiting. If I feel any stomach discomfort, I get really nervous and I sometimes can't find a bathroom. I also am nervous about going to the movies. Xanax has helped me calm down enough to think rationally. I am less house bound and I can go to the movies without panicking about getting to the bathroom.

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1 Stars

Posted 192 months ago (10/21/2005)1

Rated for Social phobia (Social anxiety disorder) Report

Not much relief I have taken Xanax and now Niravam for almost 2 years and have not really felt much relief from either one. I am very weary of using them because I am already struggling with the recovery from drug addiction and don't want to become addicted to this as well.

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4 Stars

Posted 192 months ago (10/19/2005)4

Rated for Panic disorder / agoraphobia Report

Miracle I got to the point of not being able to do anything with a group of people without having a panic attack. If I went out to eat I would have to sit with my back against a wall or I would freak out. After trying many medications with no success paxil, zoloft, abifly, prozac, lamintical and lexapro my doctor gave me Xanax 1mg immediate release 2 times a day. This was very helpful for the first 6 months then I started feeling the same way again. After talking to my doctor we had to up my dose to 2mg 3 times a day. I have been on this dose for a while now and it has worked great until recently. I contribute it not working as good any longer because my father has cancer and the added stress from that. Overall I would recommend this to anyone if the standard anti-depressants have not helped. The side effects are really noticable at first, but subside within a week or so. Also if you drink any at all do the safe and responsible thing and don't dose up the day you will be drinking. I had to learn that the hard way. Hope this helps someone.

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4.5 Stars

Posted 192 months ago (10/19/2005)4

Rated for Bipolar I disorder Report

Xanax for Stress Xanax helps for daily or intermittent stress. I use it to hold off stress so as not to lead into bipolar mania.

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5 Stars

Posted 192 months ago (10/8/2005)5

Rated for Panic disorder / agoraphobia Report

It will take the edge off of panic I was prescribed this med for panic disorder/agoraphobia. It helps a lot. I was worried of taking it the first time but i took at night and I stayed awake focusing on what it was doing to me I realized it just made me calmer that's it, nothing more. It only relaxed my mind, my thoughts weren't racing and I was still in control. It was definitely a great help in coming off the zoloft. But the panic attacks are still present because I have panic disorder therefore I'm going to have to start taking another antidepressant to help the condition.E-MAIL ME [email protected]

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3.5 Stars

Posted 192 months ago (10/6/2005)3

Rated for Generalized anxiety disorder (GAD) Report

Xanax 2mg XR This medication has helped me immensely with my startle reflex, and general anxiety, ptsd and panic attacks due to my service in vietnam. You do get a little drowsy and lethargic for sure but it works.

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3.5 Stars

Posted 192 months ago (10/6/2005)3

Rated for Post-Traumatic stress disorder (PTSD) Report

Xanax 2mg XR This medication has helped me immensely with my startle reflex, and general anxiety, ptsd and panic attacks due to my service in vietnam. You do get a little drowsy and lethargic for sure but it works.

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Sours: https://www.everydayhealth.com/drugs/xanax/reviews/19
TOP MEDICATIONS FOR TREATING ANXIETY

How Xanax (Alprazolam) Is Used to Treat Panic Disorder

Xanax, the trademark name for alprazolam, is one of the most well-known and commonly prescribed medications for anxiety and panic disorders. Approved in the United States in 1981, the drug has a long history in managing these illnesses. 

What Is Xanax?

Xanax is an anti-anxiety drug belonging to a group of medications known as benzodiazepines. These medications are also called tranquilizers due to their sedative and calming effects. Other commonly prescribed benzodiazepines include Klonopin (clonazepam), Valium (diazepam), and Ativan (lorazepam). Xanax can help reduce the severity of anxiety and panic attacks.

Xanax can also be prescribed to manage anxiety in other conditions such as depressive and bipolar disorders.

How Xanax Treats Panic Disorder

Like other benzodiazepines, Xanax impacts receptors for gamma-aminobutyric acid (GABA), a neurotransmitter in the brain that's involved in sleep regulation, relaxation, and anxiety. This action can assist in slowing down the central nervous system (CNS), decreasing agitation and over-excitement while creating a tranquilizing or relaxing effect. Depressing the CNS also helps alleviate feelings of anxiety and lessen the severity of panic attacks.

Xanax is quickly absorbed into the bloodstream typically produces fast-acting results, rapidly eliciting feelings of calm and quickly decreasing panic disorder symptoms. Xanax has a short half-life, meaning it gets in and out of your system quickly. This has advantages and drawbacks, including the fact that you have to take it frequently, and it may result in ups and downs in anxiety control in some people.

The Top Treatment Options for Panic Disorder

Side Effects of Xanax

Some of the most common side effects of Xanax include:

  • Confusion
  • Dizziness and lightheadedness
  • Drowsiness
  • Dry mouth
  • Lack of coordination or unsteadiness
  • Memory impairment
  • Slurred speech

The Potential for Xanax Addiction

As controlled substances, all benzodiazepines, including Xanax, have the potential to cause physical and emotional dependence and can be abused. It can be hard to discontinue Xanax if a dependence to the drug develops, as a person may experience withdrawal symptoms.

Some typical withdrawal symptoms include:

  • Difficulty concentrating
  • Fatigue
  • Muscle pain
  • Sleep disturbances
  • Tension
  • Tremors

To minimize the risk of dependence, Xanax is often prescribed for a limited period of time. Your doctor may regulate your prescription by only providing a certain amount of medication so that your condition can be periodically reevaluated before continuing on Xanax. Never increase or decrease your dosage without first consulting your doctor. To prevent withdrawal symptoms, your doctor may gradually reduce your dosage.

How Long Does Withdrawal From Benzodiazepines Last?

Other Precautions for Taking Xanax

There are several precautions and contraindications to consider when taking Xanax:

Medical History

Caution should be taken if you have a history of certain medical conditions. Consult your doctor before taking Xanax if you've been diagnosed with these or any other medical condition:

  • Depression
  • Drug or alcohol use disorders
  • Glaucoma
  • Kidney disease
  • Liver disease
  • Lung disease
  • Sleep apnea

Drug Interactions

Because Xanax slows down the CNS, you may experience side effects when taking Xanax with certain other medications that also depress the CNS. These symptoms may include increased depression, cognitive issues, or extreme fatigue. Alcohol should also be avoided.

Before starting on Xanax, tell your doctor if you're taking any prescribed or over-the-counter medications.

Pregnancy and Nursing

It's possible for Xanax to be passed to a child during pregnancy or while breastfeeding. Talk to your doctor about the risk of using Xanax while pregnant or nursing.

Older Adults

Older adults are often more susceptible to the effects of Xanax. Prescribing doctors may need to adjust dosage to assist in limiting these effects.

Disclaimer: The information provided here is an overview of some of the FAQs regarding Xanax use for panic disorder. This summary does not cover all possible scenarios, potential side effects, complications, or precautions and contraindications. Always consult your doctor if you have any questions and concerns about your prescription.

Thanks for your feedback!

Verywell Mind uses only high-quality sources, including peer-reviewed studies, to support the facts within our articles. Read our editorial process to learn more about how we fact-check and keep our content accurate, reliable, and trustworthy.

  1. Harvard Health Publishing. Benzodiazepines (and the alternatives). Updated March 15, 2019.

  2. Ait-Daoud N, Hamby AS, Sharma S, Blevins D. A Review of Alprazolam Use, Misuse, and Withdrawal. J Addict Med. 2018;12(1):4–10. doi:10.1097/ADM.0000000000000350

  3. National Institute on Drug Abuse. Prescription CNS Depressants. Updated March 2018.

  4. Guina J, Merrill B. Benzodiazepines I: Upping the Care on Downers: The Evidence of Risks, Benefits and Alternatives. J Clin Med. 2018;7(2):17. doi:10.3390/jcm7020017

  5. Chowdhury ZS, Morshed MM, Shahriar M, Bhuiyan MA, Islam SM, Bin Sayeed MS. The Effect of Chronic Alprazolam Intake on Memory, Attention, and Psychomotor Performance in Healthy Human Male Volunteers. Behav Neurol. 2016;2016:3730940. doi:10.1155/2016/3730940

  6. American Addiction Centers. Xanax Withdrawals Duration, Dangers, and Treatment. Updated February 4, 2020.

  7. Drugs.com. Xanax. Updated March 4, 2019.

  8. Griffin CE 3rd, Kaye AM, Bueno FR, Kaye AD. Benzodiazepine pharmacology and central nervous system-mediated effects. Ochsner J. 2013;13(2):214–223.

  9. Brandlistuen RE, Ystrom E, Hernandez-Diaz S, et al. Association of prenatal exposure to benzodiazepines and child internalizing problems: A sibling-controlled cohort study. PLoS One. 2017;12(7):e0181042. doi:10.1371/journal.pone.0181042

  10. Tannenbaum C. Inappropriate benzodiazepine use in elderly patients and its reduction. J Psychiatry Neurosci. 2015;40(3):E27–E28. doi:10.1503/jpn.140355

Additional Reading
  • American Addiction Centers. Benzodiazepine Addiction: Symptoms and Signs. Updated February 3, 2020.

  • Batelaan NM, Van balkom AJ, Stein DJ. Evidence-based pharmacotherapy of panic disorder: an update.Int J Neuropsychopharmacol. 2012;15(3):403-15. doi:10.1017/S1461145711000800

  • Drugs.com. Xanax Side Effects. Updated January 29, 2020.

  • National Alliance on Mental Illness. Alprazolam (Xanax). January 2019.

  • Silverman, Harold M. The Pill Book. 14th ed. New York, NY: Bantam Books. 2010.

  • U.S. Food & Drug Administration. Drugs@FDA: FDA-Approved Drugs.

Sours: https://www.verywellmind.com/xanax-alprazolam-2584326

Reviews disorder panic xanax for

Is Xanax (Alprazolam) Right for You?

America is one seriously anxious nation.

We Americans worry a lot—about our health, our safety, our personal finances, and our social media profiles. And the list goes on. According to the Anxiety and Depression Association of America (ADAA), a whopping 40 million adult Americans over age 18 suffer from anxiety disorders. That’s about 18% of the population.

American kids are also anxious. About a quarter of all teens ages 13-18 struggle with anxiety disorders. Untreated, anxiety can negatively impact a kid’s performance at school, relationships with peers, and can put a child at risk for depression, low self-esteem, and drug and alcohol problems later.

Of course, as any expert will tell you, a little anxiety can be motivating. It’s what gets you to work on time, drives you to study for a big exam, and helps you avoid reckless behavior—like wandering alone through a park at night.

“Some anxiety is actually good for us,” says Michael D. McGee, MD, chief medical officer at The Haven at Pismo, an addiction treatment center in Grover Beach, California. He is also the author of the Amazon bestseller, The Joy of Recovery: The New 12-Step Guide to Recovery from Addiction, and a member of the Psycom Editorial Advisory Board. But as you’ve probably learned from experience, things that are good for you can also spell trouble—especially if you have too much of a good thing.

So, here’s a brief rundown of stuff that amps us up, according to an American Psychiatric Association study:

  • Last year, anxious Americans worried about health, safety, finances, relationships, and politics, but the biggest concern was money.
  • Almost three-quarters of women, nearly three-quarters of young adults ages 18–34, and about four in five Hispanic adults said they were somewhat or extremely anxious about their ability to pay bills.
  • Women were more anxious than men and they had a greater increase in anxiety than men over a one-year period. Fifty-seven percent of women ages 18-49 reported being anxious, compared with 38% of same-age men.

The American Psychological Association (APA) named a slightly different set of anxiety-provokers—particular to people ages 15 to 21 (also known as Generation Z)—in its recent report on stress in America. Topping the list:

  • Immigration and sexual assault are huge worries. Mass shootings are a big stressor for that group, too.
  • Gen Z’ers are more stressed about the separation and deportation of immigrant and migrant families, compared with other Americans (57 % of Gen Z members vs. 45% of all adults).
  • More than 9 in 10 Americans in the Gen Z generation said they experienced at least one physical or emotional symptom due to stress—such as feeling sad or depressed (58%) or lacking interest, motivation or energy (55%).
  • Only half of all Gen Z men and women feel like they do enough to manage their stress. (To combat the problem, the American Psychological Association urges self-care: exercise, taking time to unwind, making smart food choices, and spending time with family and friends.)

The Rise of Xanax Nation

With all this worry about our worries, it is somewhat surprising that a significant number of nervous Nellies ignore expert advice and turn instead to one of the nation’s best-selling anxiety-blasters: Xanax. A study in the Journal of Addiction Medicine1 suggests that US doctors write an estimated 48 million prescriptions for Xanax each year, making Xanax one of the most-prescribed benzodiazepines in the nation.

What is Xanax?

Xanax is the brand name for the generic drug alprazolam. It belongs to a family of drugs called benzodiazepines—a type of tranquilizer that makes the brain less sensitive to stimulation, which has a calming effect. Benzodiazepines such as Xanax are commonly used to treat anxiety, insomnia, and panic. They also are used to reduce jitters before surgery.2  Drugs that are similar to Xanax include Valium (diazepam), Klonopin (clonazepam), and Ativan (lorazepam). All work by slowing the nervous system to induce mental and physical relaxation. They also work fast, with some kicking in, in as little as 15 minutes. The calming effect they produce can last six-to-twelve hours, Dr. McGee, a winner of a Living Now Evergreen Medal for Health and Wellness and of a 2018 Readers’ Favorite medal, says.

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What’s Xanax Used For?

Xanax is used for short-term relief for anxiety and panic. Only a qualified medical professional can determine whether you have an anxiety disorder, a diagnosis that is typically based on an evaluation of your symptoms and tests to rule out other medical causes for your anxiety—if necessary.

According to the US Department of Health and Human Services, there are several types of anxiety disorders. Among them:

  • Generalized anxiety disorder, marked by chronic, unrealistic worry, fear, and apprehension.
  • Obsessive-compulsive disorder, which comes with recurrent, unwanted thoughts and/or repetitive behaviors (obsessions and compulsions).
  • Panic disorder, characterized by episodes of intense fear and physical symptoms that may include chest pain, heart palpitations, shortness of breath, restlessness, and trouble concentrating.
  • Post-traumatic stress disorder, often linked to events in which profound harm occurred or was threatened—from an assault, natural and man-made disasters, an accident, or war.)
  • Social phobia disorder, which triggers over-powering anxiety and atypical self-consciousness in day-to-day social situations.

Signs of an anxiety disorder may include:

  • Nervousness, restlessness, or tension
  • A sense of impending doom or danger
  • An increased heart rate
  • Rapid breathing
  • Sweating, trembling or shaking
  • Weakness or fatigue
  • Trouble concentrating
  • Concern over a present worry almost to the exclusion of anything else

Symptoms of a panic disorder may include:

  • A sense of impending doom or danger
  • Rapid or pounding heart rate
  • Shortness of breath
  • Tightness in the throat or chest
  • Fear of loss of control, death, or heart attack
  • Sweating, trembling or shaking

Side Effects and Warnings

Xanax has many of the same side effects as alcohol, including mental and physical impairment, sleepiness, slower reaction times, balance and coordination problems, dizziness, and light-headedness. Other common reactions include memory problems, slurred speech, trouble concentrating, confusion, upset stomach, headache, and blurred vision.

You should not take Xanax if you have shown sensitivity to other benzos such as Valium and Ativan, have narrow-angle glaucoma, or are pregnant or breastfeeding. Alert your health care provider if you have liver problems, as there is a risk that Xanax may build up in your system and lead to overdose or heavy sedation. Xanax has not been shown to be effective for adolescents and teens under age 18 so using it in this population is considered “off label”.

Xanax also may be habit-forming. The risk of addiction is about two 2%, Dr. McGee says, but that risk is higher, he adds, among people who are already addicted to alcohol or opioids. He also worries that Xanax and drugs like it may prevent some from learning how to manage anxiety. People have a tough time learning to cope without meds once you put them on them, so the real problem is dependence, Dr. McGee continues. Over many years Xanax can increase risk of falls, motor vehicle accidents, dementia, and urinary incontinence, he adds.

How much? How often?

The typical Xanax dosage is 0.75 to 1.5 mg a day, divided into three 0.25–0.5 mg doses as needed for anxiety. It is best if used only as needed. But keep in mind that the dosage that works for you may not be the same as the one that works for someone else. Dosing can vary depending on the severity of your disorder, your height, weight, age, and metabolism. Your healthcare provider will likely prescribe the lowest possible dose that is effective for your disorder.

Should you take Xanax or something else?

In a month-long, double-blind study3 comparing Xanax and Valium in patients with mild-to-moderate anxiety, researchers found that patients in both groups improved, but Valium was slightly better than Xanax at relieving anxiety in combination with depression. However, the differences were insignificant, and the side effects were about the same. Other studies indicate Xanax may make you less drowsy.

Xanax Abuse and Addiction

Although safe and effective when prescribed by a medical professional and taken as directed, there is a growing concern over the abuse of Xanax and drugs like it.

Headlines in recent years suggest that teen use of Xanax is rising. An article in the Journal of Addiction Medicine1 calling Xanax one of the most widely-prescribed drugs for anxiety and panic disorders noted too that “many primary care physicians continue to prescribe it for longer periods than recommended.” One big concern is dependence. “This cannot be overstated,” Dr. McGee continues. “People who start on Xanax often have a really hard time getting off it.” The same is true for other benzos,” he adds.

Low-Tech Anxiety Reducers and Anti-Anxiety Tips

Although medical intervention can help to keep anxiety at bay, lifestyle changes can also keep anxiety in check. Try these suggestions:

  • Get moving. Physical exercise is a powerful and well-documented stress reducer. Aim for 30 minutes of moderate activity three-to-five times a week. Even smaller amounts of moderate exercise may make a difference.
  • Make changes. Cut back or give up cigarettes and caffeinated beverages. Nicotine and caffeine increase anxiety, studies suggest.
  • Practice stress management. Look for stress-busting guides online or low monthly fee apps such as Calm and Headspace that you can download onto your smartphone. Learn yoga. Practice visualization and/or meditation to ease stress, anxiety, or panic.
  • Seek help. Treatment works. Consider cognitive behavioral therapy, mindful acceptance, and prescription drugs including SSRIs, SNRIs, buspirone, and beta blockers.
  • Use an anxiety app.
  • Practice mindfulness and meditation.
  • Take a walk in nature.
  • Talk it out with a friend.
  • Eat right. Some studies suggest that the Mediterranean diet can reduce anxiety.4

Benzos are best used short-term in crisis situations—and at times for isolated phobias like fear of flying or for sudden or severe trauma, such as death of a loved one. Xanax is also useful for anxious, agitated depression until the depression subsides. Dr. McGee notes, however, that it’s best to avoid Xanax and similar drugs for long-term use except as a last resort when all else fails. He adds, “Keep use to under a few weeks if at all possible—ideally only a few days, or only once or twice a week use so that you don’t’ develop a dependence.”

  1. Ait-Daoud N, Hamby AS, Sharma S, Blevins D. A Review of Alprazolam Use, Misuse, and Withdrawal. J Addict Med. 2018;12(1):4–10. Available at doi:10.1097/ADM.0000000000000350. Accessed October 11, 2019.
  2. Kim D, Lee S, Pyeon T, Jeong S. Use of triazolam and alprazolam as premedication for general anesthesia. Korean J Anesthesiol. 2015;68(4):346–351. Available at doi:10.4097/kjae.2015.68.4.346. Accessed October 11, 2019.
  3. Ellie R, et al Alprozolam and diazepam in the treatment of generalized anxiety.  J Clin Psychopharmacol. 1984 Jun;4(3):125-9. Accessed October 11, 2019.
  4. Sagedhi O, et al  Adherence to Mediterranean dietary pattern is inversely associated with depression, anxiety and psychological distress. Nutr Neurosci. 2019 Jun 11:1-12. Available at doi: 10.1080/1028415X.2019.1620425. [Epub ahead of print] Accessed October 11, 2019.
Last Updated: Dec 11, 2020
Sours: https://www.psycom.net/xanax
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