AnxietyBook? Alternative Social Network for The Anxious
A new network has appeared on the social scene; Anxiety Social Net (ASN) is a revolutionary social network, aiming to help those who suffer from any form of anxiety disorder.
Anxiety is a widespread problem throughout our population, with the National Institute of Mental Health estimating some 40 million American adults suffer from at least one form of anxiety disorder. It makes sense to establish a hub where fellow suffers can gather, share stories and offer supportive advice. Whilst remaining anonymous and out of the all seeing eyes of friends and family
AnxietySocialNet launched at the beginning of the year, as an interactive network where people who are affected by a variety of anxiety issues can come together, share their emotions and escape from the weight of the world. The new social network offers a “safe place” where sufferers can “learn from each other’s experiences” said Salomon Ptasevich, the Israel-based site founder and former anxiety sufferer.
Social networks have grown at an alarming rate over the past few years. A user can now potentially face their personal conversations or thoughts being broadcasted to millions of users all over the globe. For those that suffer from any form of anxiety, this can be a daunting thought. The fear of being judged by hundreds of people in a split second can be overwhelming.
ASN was founded to help people move on from their anxiety issues. The site caters for all forms on anxiety, such as: social anxiety, obsessive compulsive disorder, agoraphobia and any other form of the disorder. Similar to Facebook, and other social networking sites, users can update their statuses regularly, chat with each other, share content and post photos.
The site itself, claimed as “the first anxiety social network”, provides users with the ability to complete diary entries and inform other users with updates on their mental stability. ASN has a number of features such us support groups, online diary and a live feed similar to other networking sites. Users can share their anxiety troubles with the community, and offer their own personal support and advice to other fellow sufferers.
The site follows a trend In the growing number of social networking sites targeting groups with shared interests, specifically those with health-related issues. Allowing users to come together as a community and work towards tackling any disorders they may have.
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