Stressors, depression or other mental health problems

What causes anxiety and anxiety disorders: Many people often offer a simplistic explanation for an anxiety disorder. Some people, including some experts, explain this as a single cause. Common explanations are a combination of factors such as stress, stressors, depression or other mental health problems. 

But, according to the American Psychiatric Association (APA) and the National Institutes of Health (NIAH), these explanations have no value. 

Anxiety experts usually use the biopsychosocial model to explain anxiety disorders. Anxiety disorders, however, are much more complex and are the result of biological, psychological and social factors that work together to create and sustain the disorder. 

The biopsychosocial model suggests that there are several interrelated causes of pathological anxiety, each of which has its own biological, psychological, social, and biological components. 

When psychologists use the word "environment," they mean things that happen in the environment, such as food, water, air, and other natural environments. In this way, the environment relates not only to biological vulnerability but also to social vulnerability. When people have biological or psychological weaknesses that come from a social environment that triggers these weaknesses, they develop anxiety disorders. 

The biological aspect of the biopsychosocial model refers to the physiological and adaptive response of our body to anxiety and the social aspect to social vulnerability. 

 It also refers to inherited genetic traits and brain function, and more specifically, genetic vulnerability is passed on to personality types. A personality describes a person who is more reactive, sensitive, or excitable when stressed. If we are born with a biologically determined increased sensitivity to stress, this fact alone is not enough to cause an anxiety disorder. 

Psychological factors in the biopsychosocial model relate to our thoughts, beliefs, perceptions, experiences and environment. Our thoughts and perception of our environment play a key role in the development of anxiety disorders. These cognitive patterns influence our sense of control over the environment and also influence how we assess and interpret events and environments as threatening or non-threatening.   

Environmental factors can include stressors that normally affect everyone, but also individual stressors that are not perceived by everyone. These may include things such as physical or mental health, environmental factors or social factors. It can take the form of physical and mental illness, social problems and other social problems.  

The social environment includes different role models, which can have a significant impact on existing weaknesses. To illustrate this, we look at peer groups of youth as a whole, not just a group of people in particular.     

Young people learn by observing how peers behave and which behaviors and attitudes help them to be accepted (or at least not rejected) by them. Peer groups often contribute to behaviors that help or harm someone when they gain access to a crowd. 

Although concerns about peers "opinions are at the developmental stage, teenagers are particularly sensitive to their peers" opinions. They tend to be too preoccupied with their colleagues "assessments and to overreact. 

Ironically, the excessive concern is disrupting the very relations of mutual recognition that we are so desperate to achieve. Unfortunately, this occupation often leads to a lack of self-confidence and a loss of respect for peers. Now we want to study the biopsychosocial model to better understand the relationship between anxiety and anxiety disorders in adolescents and young adults in the US.