Got a severe headache? Then you suspect it's something serious like brain tumors, or've heard recently in the news that it's one of the symptoms of dengue. And then you try researching the Internet or browse medical related books for some information. Come on now, you know that for reassurance that nothing serious is happening, or there's really nothing you're only trying to confirm...confirm what? Well, you are just trying to look wrong with what you're feeling. Really, it can be just eyestrain--again.

Nevertheless, the more you read and scour for infos, you noticed, the more you worry. Before you know it, you have already convince yourself that you got a rare affliction. And that your small worrying beforehand has blown up into a giant fear. Well, we all worry almost some time and it's a normal human nature. It is our nature to be alert and pay attention to trouble and warning signs instead of good news. However, for a major portion of us, the worrying pushes out of control often. Thus, it already becomes a self destructive habit, rather than a survival tool. As a result, we are on our toes and we fret all the time--may it be about out jobs, school children, health, even the world's economy.

So how do you keep your worries behind? Though we may not give the ultimate solution, these tips can indeed, keep our worries behind. The idea here is whether or not you could carry out something active regarding your fear. Let's say if you're constantly fretting about money, do something about it today: begin by listing what and how much you spend, or you can eliminate your credit card use, or pay off your debts. If you're worrying that you're having a huge communication gap with someone you care like your family, then, send an email, or better yet do it the old fashioned way--send a card via snail mail--they will be pleasantly surprised of the effort.

One tiny daily change usually gives you the strength to remove fear, and will let you address it sans allowing it to take control of your life.

If your fears seize you during the day, write them down. At the end of that day, spend 30-45 minutes concentrating on them, and still jotting down any added negative thoughts which may suddenly come to mind. This time, don't address them--just brood...for now. Studies have attest that most individuals who do this for a few weeks that most of their worries are merely boring and the same. With this realization, it's then easier to keep your worries behind when you learned to ignore them.

Author's Bio: 

The author of this article, Amy Twain, is a Self Improvement Coach who has been successfully coaching and guiding clients for many years. Amy recently published a new home study course on how to boost your Self Esteem. Click here to get more info about her Quick-Action Plan for A More Confident You.