Do i have high anxiety quiz

Do I Have Anxiety Quiz – Rogers Behavioral Health

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Quick facts

Learn more about anxiety symptoms, causes, and treatment options.

Quick facts for anxiety

We want to help!

Living with the paralyzing symptoms of an anxiety disorder can make even the simple things in life seem difficult. With one of the most comprehensive anxiety treatment programs available for kids, teens, and adults, Rogers Behavioral Health is here to help you.

Anxiety quiz

Answer the questions completely and honestly. Your responses should reflect the way you feel now, not the way you’d like to feel. Remember, it is never too late to seek help.

Do I have anxiety? Anxiety is a behavioral disorder that is more extreme than day to day anxieties. For example: worrying more than those around you about multiple areas of your life, recurrent episodes of intense fear, and more. Answer the quiz questions completely and honestly. Your responses should reflect the way you feel now, not the way you’d like to feel. Remember, it is never too late to seek help. This brief quiz below can help determine if you behave in a way that demonstrates a tendency toward an anxiety disorder. While helpful, it is not intended to be a comprehensive diagnosis or to diagnose a specific type of anxiety disorder. Based on your answers, you may receive a possible indication of anxiety. If so, we are here and ready to help!

Over the past month:

1. Do you find yourself worrying more than other people would about more than one area of your life such as personal finances, job security, or the health and well-being of family members?

Yes No

2. Do you find yourself having difficulty controlling your worry and performing necessary tasks at work, home, or school?

Yes No

3. Do you feel you have more difficulty than most people with social situations such as talking and interacting with others either in person or by phone?

Yes No

4. Do you avoid social situations because you are concerned you may do or say something embarrassing and that others will reject you? Examples include avoiding speaking in front of others, job interviews, or asking for assistance.

Yes No

5. Do you have recurrent episodes of intense fear and physical symptoms that seemingly happen for no apparent reason or from out of the blue? Symptoms can include an increase in heart rate, chest tightness, dizziness, stomach upset, feeling hot or cold, or tingling in your hands or feet.

Yes No

6. During one of these episodes, do you ever fear that that you may be dying, going crazy, fainting, or losing control? 

Yes No

7. Do you avoid situations that may provoke these episodes such as being alone or in crowded situations, driving or riding in a car or public transportation, or going to movie theaters or church?

Yes No


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Anxiety Disorders

Uncontrollable and persistent anxiety that interferes with your daily life may indicate generalized anxiety disorder (GAD). Take this assessment to see if you have symptoms common in people with an anxiety disorder.

Medical ReviewerCaroline Buzanko, PhD

Who Is This Anxiety Quiz For?

Below is a list of questions designed for people who are experiencing anxiety-inducing thoughts. The questions relate to life experiences common among people who have been diagnosed with generalized anxiety disorder (GAD).

Please read each question carefully, and indicate how often you have experienced the same or similar challenges in the past few months.

How Accurate Is It?

This quiz is NOT a diagnostic tool. Mental health disorders can only be diagnosed by licensed health care professionals.

Psycom believes assessments can be a valuable first step toward getting treatment. All too often people stop short of seeking help out of fear their concerns aren't legitimate or severe enough to warrant professional intervention.

You Are Not Alone

According to the Anxiety & Depression Association of America, anxiety disorders are the most common mental illness in the United States, affecting some 40 million adults, or about 18% of the population.

Childhood anxiety disorders are even more common, affecting one-quarter of those ages 13 to 18 in the U.S.

And nearly half of those diagnosed with depression — which affects 17.3 million adults 18 and older in the U.S. and 264 million people worldwide — are also diagnosed with anxiety.

So the next time you feel alone, or like no one will understand, take comfort in the fact that you are part of the 1 in 13 people worldwide who suffers from anxiety, according to the World Health Organization (WHO). That's hundreds of millions of people who get it!

How Do I Get Tested for Anxiety?

While online quizzes like this can help someone understand their feelings, they should be followed up with a professional assessment. Your medical doctor or a mental health professional, such as a psychiatrist, psychologist or licensed clinical social worker, can help.

According to NYU Langone Health, an anxiety test for adults from a health care professional will include a physical exam, a lot of questions about your symptoms and any medications you are taking (some drugs can cause anxiety as a side effect), and potentially a blood test, to rule out any physical conditions that could be causing anxiety like hypothyroidism.

If physical or pharmaceutical causes are ruled out, a health care professional will then conduct a psychological evaluation, asking more questions about your symptoms — including how long you've experienced them and whether they persist or come and go — and whether anyone in your family has had a history of anxiety disorder or depression. This eval can also detect or rule out the presence of conditions like PTSD or an eating disorder, which can accompany anxiety disorders.

Can I get diagnosed with anxiety by an online mental health provider?

While online assessments can let you know whether you are experiencing symptoms associated with an anxiety disorder, it's best to see a health care professional in person to rule out or discover and treat any physical causes of your symptoms. Only qualified health care professionals can make an accurate diagnosis and start you on a treatment plan.

How Is Anxiety Treated?

Anxiety is highly treatable often through a combination of cognitive behavior therapy and, in some cases, medication.

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Anxiety Disorder FAQs

What is an anxiety disorder?

We all feel anxious from time to time, but anxiety disorders are more than a temporary bout of worry or fear. An anxiety disorder is characterized by persistent, overwhelming feelings of anxiety, worry, or fear that are intense enough to interfere with an individual’s day-to-day life. People with an anxiety disorder experience stress that is out of proportion to the thing they are worrying about and are unable to put these negative thoughts aside. They may feel constantly tense and on-edge, even if they aren’t certain what exactly they are anxious about.

What are the different types of anxiety?

There are several types of anxiety disorders, including generalized anxiety disorder, social anxiety disorder, panic disorder, agoraphobia, separation anxiety disorder, and specific phobias. Examples of common specific phobias include pteromerhanophobia (fear of flying), claustrophobia (fear of enclosed spaces) and arachnophobia (fear of spiders).

How do I know if I have anxiety?

Anxiety is a normal reaction to many things in life that may cause us to feel threatened, challenged or under pressure. Feeling anxious from time to time is no great cause for concern. However, if you experience persistent anxiety that feels overwhelming, unforgettable and interferes with your daily life, you may be dealing with the symptoms of an anxiety disorder. Always reach out to a mental health professional for expert advice on whether your symptoms meet the criteria for a diagnosis.

Why do I have anxiety?

What causes anxiety and anxiety disorders is complex. It is likely that a combination of both genetics and environmental factors play a role in why some individuals are more prone to anxiety than others. Some events, emotions, or experiences may make it more likely for the symptoms of anxiety to begin or worsen—these are known as triggers. Anxiety triggers can cause panic attacks in some people and differ from person to person and so working with a mental health professional to identify what your triggers are and how you can react when faced with them can be incredibly helpful.

How do I deal with anxiety?

There are many ways to deal with anxiety and combining a variety of approaches may help. For those with a diagnosed anxiety disorder, a combination of psychotherapy alongside a medication plan can be very effective. For those who experience anxiety from time to time, there are a variety of relaxation techniques to try that may quell feelings of worry or fear: breathing techniques, meditation, and progressive muscle relaxation are just some examples of techniques to try. Finding a distraction, taking part in physical activity, and talking to someone you trust are also all great options for relieving everyday anxiety.

How is anxiety treated?

Treatment for anxiety typically consists of a combination of psychotherapy (talk therapy) and medication. Cognitive behavioral therapy (CBT) is the most effective form of psychotherapy for generalized anxiety disorder. CBT teaches specific skills to manage your worries and help you gradually return to the activities you have avoided because of anxiety.

What medications are used in the treatment of anxiety?

Several types of medications are used in the treatment of generalized anxiety disorder, including antidepressants (including SSRIs and SRNIs), buspirone and benzodiazepines. Always talk with your doctor or mental health professional about the benefits, risks and possible side effects of medication for anxiety.

How can I use CBD oil for anxiety?

Early research is promising regarding the ability of CBD oil to help relieve anxiety. Although more research is needed, specifically on humans and generalized anxiety disorder to confirm if CBD can reduce the symptoms of anxiety, you may be interested in talking to your doctor to figure out a starting dosage that is right for you. While CBD is generally considered safe, some people who take CBD may experience some side effects such as diarrhea, fatigue, and changes in appetite. CBD may also interfere with certain medications or dietary supplements. One case study on a child under 18 offered evidence that CBD is effective as a safe alternative treatment to traditional psychiatric medications for reducing anxiety and insomnia.

What is social anxiety?

Social anxiety disorder is a chronic mental health condition in which social interactions cause irrational anxiety. Social anxiety is more than just feeling shy. People with social anxiety have an intense fear of situations where they could be watched, judged, embarrassed, or rejected by others. The symptoms are so extreme that they interfere with the person’s daily routine and prevent them from taking part in ordinary activities.

How can I help someone with anxiety?

Knowing the symptoms of anxiety can help you realize and act when someone you care about is in distress. Common anxiety behaviors include avoidance of feared situations or events (for example, children with school refusal), seeking reassurance, second-guessing, and irritability. The person may be engaging in all-or-nothing thinking or catastrophizing and demonstrating their belief that the worst will happen. If you notice these symptoms, avoid telling the anxious person not to worry or downplaying their feelings, which may leave them feeling misunderstood and belittled. Instead, be an active listener, express your concern, and recognize how difficult this is for them. Kindly encourage them to talk to a mental health professional or to draw on the techniques they have learned in therapy, if they are already in treatment.

Mayo Clinic. Generalized anxiety disorder. Accessed April 6, 2021. National Institute of Mental Health. Generalized Anxiety Disorder: When Worry Gets Out of Control. Accessed April 6, 2021. National Institute of Mental Health. Social Anxiety Disorder: More Than Just Shyness. Accessed April 6, 2021. Shannon, S., & Opila-Lehman, J. (2016). Effectiveness of Cannabidiol Oil for Pediatric Anxiety and Insomnia as Part of Posttraumatic Stress Disorder: A Case Report. The Permanente journal, 20(4), 16-005. Accessed April 6, 2021.

Notes: This article was originally published July 9, 2021 and most recently updated January 21, 2022.

Anxiety, stress and depression test

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Based on clinical data and research, this test determines your current level of anxiety, stress and depression according to standardized and evidence-based measures. Although we all experience anxiety, stress, and even depression from time to time, excessively high levels of these parameters can prevent a person from leading a normal life and provoke a number of different disorders. However, these negative states can be fought, and often it is the awareness of the problem that is the first step towards its solution.

For each following statement, indicate how much you agree or disagree with it.

Question 1 of 30

Last week I realized that...

My palms are sweaty for no apparent reason.

Disagree I agree



IDR-ASD Test © is the property of IDR Labs International.

The IDR-ASD © test is designed to measure the level of negative conditions such as anxiety, stress and depression. This test will determine your mental state using scales that correspond to states of anxiety, stress and depression. However, it is worth noting that test results will not necessarily match real clinical studies conducted by registered medical professionals with the personal presence of the respondent, numerous conversations with the respondent, and his or her personal and family data, in particular.

Although the IDR-ASD© test is based on clinical data, it should not be confused with real clinical tests that are designed to measure levels of anxiety, stress and depression. However, all tests of this type are professionally designed personality tests to identify tendencies or traits related to these negative states. The IDR-ASD © test is the property of IDR Labs International. The developers of this online test are graduates who have had experience with numerous personality tests and have also worked at a professional level with personality typology testing. Please note that the results of our comprehensive anxiety, stress and depression test are provided "as is" and should not be construed as the provision of professional or certified advice of any kind. For more information about our online personality test, please see our Terms of Service.

Anxiety Test (Taylor)

Anxiety is a condition characterized by increased anxiety and fear that arise both in individual situations (eg exams) and constantly present. In this regard, they share: anxiety as a situational reaction, and anxiety as a personality trait.

Anxiety as a situational reaction (ie fear) is a normal emotional reaction for any person to danger. Anxiety as a personality trait (i.e., anxiety) is a disproportionate reaction to danger or a reaction to an imaginary danger, which eventually leads to emotional exhaustion, dissatisfaction with oneself, and often to psychosomatic diseases.

Anxiety often accompanies obsessive-compulsive disorders, and is also an important sign of depression - in 80% of depressed patients, complaints of anxiety predominate.

1. Usually I am calm and it is not easy to get me mad


2. My nerves are no more disturbed than those of other people.


3. I rarely get constipated.


4. I rarely have headaches.


5. I rarely get tired.


6. I almost always feel quite happy.


7. I am confident.


8. I almost never blush.


9. Compared to my friends, I consider myself quite a brave person.


10. I don't blush more often than others.


11. I rarely have a heartbeat.


12. Usually my hands are quite warm.


13. I am no more shy than others.


14. I lack self-confidence.


15. Sometimes I feel like I'm good for nothing.


16. I have periods of such anxiety that I cannot sit still.


17. My stomach troubles me a lot.


18. I don't have the courage to endure all the difficulties ahead.


19. I would like to be as happy as others.


20. Sometimes it seems to me that I have piled up such difficulties that I cannot overcome.


21. I often have nightmares.


22. I notice that my hands begin to tremble when I try to do something.


23. I have extremely restless and interrupted sleep.


24. I am very worried about possible failures.


25. I had to experience fear in those cases when I knew for sure that nothing threatened me.


26. I find it difficult to concentrate on work or any task.


27. I work under a lot of pressure.


28. I am easily confused.


29. Almost all the time I feel anxiety about someone or something.


30. I tend to take everything too seriously.


31. I often cry.


32. I often suffer from bouts of vomiting and nausea.


33. Once a month or more I have an upset stomach.


34. I am often afraid that I am about to blush.


35. It is very difficult for me to concentrate on anything.


36. My financial situation worries me greatly.


37. Often I think about things that I would not want to talk about with anyone.


38. I had periods when anxiety deprived me of sleep.


39. At times, when I am confused, I sweat profusely, which makes me very embarrassed.


40. Even on cold days I sweat easily.


41. At times I become so agitated that it is difficult for me to sleep.


42. I am an easily excitable person.


43. At times I feel completely useless.


44. Sometimes it seems to me that my nerves are severely shattered, and I am about to lose my temper.


45. I often find myself worrying about something.


46. I am much more sensitive than most other people.


47. I feel hungry almost all the time.


48. Sometimes I get upset over trifles.


49. Life for me is connected with unusual tension.


50. Waiting always makes me nervous.

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