For a lot of us, the sheer thought of standing on stage and speaking can be something of a red herring. This can range from a variety of different scenarios. You might find that performing on a stage isn’t to your liking, or that just standing in a crowded room can lead to feelings of nausea. Public speaking is essentially like presenting yourself in a position that is unfiltered in a sense. This is why so many will struggle. To perform in public is to also open up one’s self to ridicule. It is very common nowadays to feel out of place in how you look and feel given the constant pressure being applied to fit into social norms. Social norms like holding yourself in a certain manner could potential lead to ridicule, or at-least that is what someone who struggles to find comfort in public will tell you.
Presently, our lives existent across different planes. There is an equal amount of our lives spent online than in actual moments we spend with others out in the open. This again creates the stigma that interacting with others is something to be avoided (especially if you are someone that spends more time online than outside), it’s this disconnect that can lead to anxiety. Striking the perfect balance between the two is the desired effect, although it can be difficult for a variety of different reasons/scenarios.
When does having stage fright become a mental health issue?
These forms of anxiety are not healthy for the overall psyche of the individual. Living your life in a bubble will only alienate you further and further from your hopes and goals in life. Glossophobia is another ailments that defines a fear of public speaking. You might find that you have to give a presentation at work and are looking at any form of motivation to tip you over that edge of performing on stage worry-free. This is a slippery slope for some, and will often lead you down some rather dimly lit roads. Over-thinking about the worst possible scenario is very natural in certain cases. We only fear what we do not know and understand, and to present one’s self on stage is to be completely honest with yourself, and given how many of us are not comfortable with ourselves, this task can be difficult.
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A potential resolve to stage fright
Those tired of having a dealing with feelings surrounding stage fright might find that The Hudson Mind Theory (HMT) could be the answer they’ve been searching for. This theory allows one the ability to remove negative thoughts from the brain itself, thus allowing one the ability to control their own moods and feelings internally. Imagine what life could be like with a much needed confidence boost. You will live a much happier life due to HMT. This is a tried and tested method of self-evaluation that is perfect for those that happen to be suffering from a tentative mindset before a big performance. The methods taught here can be applied in a variety of different settings that all work towards becoming a much more confident person.
Sessions for HMT allow one to counteract their woes rather quickly, and can even take place via Skype and FaceTime respectively. Previous patients of this treatment have noticed significant results from simply 1 or 2 sessions with one of our practitioners. To view more of our treatments check out our
Skype or Facetime Sessions.
1 or 2 Sessions and notice results.
Previous patients of this treatment have noticed significant results from simply 1 or 2 sessions with one of our practitioners. To view more of our treatments check out our full list. Bodymindworkers.com