ADAA Member Dr. Mary Alvord is quoted in this Chicago Tribune article about how to lower stress levels for incoming juniors. 
So, you’re a failure. Fine. Get on with your life! In my work as a psychologist treating anxiety disorders, I’ve learned that often an underlying driving fear in my patients is the worry that they are failures. (My patients and I use a more colorful term, but for editorial purposes I’ve changed the phrase.) They have intrusive thoughts that they have or will mess things up in some way and cause harm to themselves or others. Their surface fears may involve worry about contamination, feeling socially awkward, having a panic attack, etc., but if I drill down to underlying intrusive thoughts, I often find that the patient is ruminating about being a failure. 
My name is Zac Hersh, but I go by “Z.” I am a 23-year-old recent college graduate, certified personal trainer, yoga instructor, mindfulness and meditation coach, and an accomplished distance runner, and triathlete. I am also the co-creator of the Mood mobile app.
Haesue Jo, MA, authors this blog post. Depression is a disorder that can affect everything you do in your daily life. It is not something you can quickly recover from, like a cold or stomach bug. Many people with depression think they are just feeling sad, and that it will go away with time. For some people, it does just that.
ADAA member, Dr. Nina Rifkind, is quoted in this Bustle article about how to lessen anxiety in the morning.
ADAA President, Dr. Karen Cassiday is quoted in this Readers Digest article about understanding and managing anxiety and panic disorder.
ADAA member & president-elect Dr. Beth Salcedo is quoted in this Idealist article discussing tips to keep your work burnout from affecting relationships. 
ADAA member, Dr. Debra Kissen, is mentioned in this Refinery29 article about birthday anxiety. 
ADAA member, Dr. Luana Marquez is quoted in this Boston Globe article about travel anxiety.  
More than 2 million women across the country have bravely served in our Nation’s armed forces. In fact, they’re the fastest-growing group of Veterans today. For many women Veterans, returning to civilian life can bring challenges that may contribute to feelings of stress, anxiety, and depression — and even lead to thoughts of suicide. Working on the U.S. Department of Veterans Affairs’ suicide prevention efforts, I’ve seen firsthand how crucial it is to provide and increase women Veterans’ access to high-quality healthcare, connecting them with the care they deserve before they reach a crisis point.