Autoheart – Agoraphobia (Official Music Video)

Lyrics
If you gave me all the money
I would buy such ordinary
Things like Tv-Magazines and coffee beans
I have such simple needs

Tried on thirty different pairs of shoes
And not one made me want to
Leave this blessed house of mine
That’s just fine
I really don’t want to go anywhere
I don’t really wanna go anywhere
I don’t really wanna go anywhere

I am dented
By the scars that keep me up at night
And it’s not agoraphobia
It’s just a lack of air supply
That keeps me up at night
I know I’m getting older
But I’m told that I’m not momentarily out of my mind

Don’t need to be hospitalized
To make me realize that I’ve got a problem
No I haven’t, let me be
I really don’t want to go anywhere
I don’t really wanna go anywhere
I don’t really wanna go anywhere

But
I am dented
By the scars that keep me up at night
And it’s not agoraphobia
It’s just a lack of air supply
That keeps me up at night
I know I’m getting older
But I’m told that I’m not momentarily out of my

I don’t really wanna go anywhere
I don’t really wanna go anywhere
I don’t really wanna go anywhere
I don’t really wanna go anywhere
I don’t really wanna go anywhere (I will not go)
I don’t really wanna go anywhere (I will not go)
I don’t really wanna go anywhere (I will not go)
I don’t really wanna go anywhere

Oh, I am dented
By the scars that keep me up at night
And it’s not agoraphobia
It’s just a lack of air supply
That keeps me up at night
I know I’m getting older
But I’m told that I’m not momentarily out of my mind

Source: Musixmatch

Artist: Autoheart
Album: Punch
Released: 2013
Genres: Alternative/Indie, Pop

Agoraphobia

What Is Agoraphobia?

Agoraphobia is a rare type of anxiety disorder. If you have it, your fears keep you from getting out into the world. You avoid certain places and situations because you think you’ll feel trapped and not be able to get help.

For example, you might worry or panic when you are in:

  • Public transportation (buses, trains, ships, or planes)
  • Large, open spaces (parking lots, bridges)
  • Closed-in spaces (stores, movie theaters)
  • Crowds or standing in line
  • Being outside your home alone

You may be willing to go just a handful of places, or you may even dread leaving your house.

Agoraphobia Causes and Risk Factors

Doctors aren’t sure what causes agoraphobia. They think it runs in families. You may get it if you have a lot of panic attacks. That’s when you have bursts of fear that come out of the blue and last for a few minutes. These happen when there’s no real danger.

Less than 1% of people in the U.S. have agoraphobia. Women are two to three times more likely to have it than men, and it’s more common in teenagers and young adults.

A few other things that can raise your chances of it include having:

  • Panic disorder, especially if it’s not treated
  • Other phobias
  • A family member who has agoraphobia
  • A history of very stressful or traumatic events  read more

Specific phobias

Overview

Specific phobias are an overwhelming and unreasonable fear of objects or situations that pose little real danger but provoke anxiety and avoidance. Unlike the brief anxiety you may feel when giving a speech or taking a test, specific phobias are long lasting, cause intense physical and psychological reactions, and can affect your ability to function normally at work, at school or in social settings.

Specific phobias are among the most common anxiety disorders, and not all phobias need treatment. But if a specific phobia affects your daily life, several therapies are available that can help you work through and overcome your fears — often permanently.

Symptoms

A specific phobia involves an intense, persistent fear of a specific object or situation that’s out of proportion to the actual risk. There are many types of phobias, and it’s not unusual to experience a specific phobia about more than one object or situation. Specific phobias can also occur along with other types of anxiety disorders.

Common categories of specific phobias are a fear of:

  • Situations, such as airplanes, enclosed spaces or going to school
  • Nature, such as thunderstorms or heights
  • Animals or insects, such as dogs or spiders
  • Blood, injection or injury, such as needles, accidents or medical procedures
  • Others, such as choking, vomiting, loud noises or clowns

Each specific phobia is referred to by its own term. Examples of more common terms include acrophobia for the fear of heights and claustrophobia for the fear of confined spaces.

No matter what specific phobia you have, it’s likely to produce these types of reactions:

  • An immediate feeling of intense fear, anxiety and panic when exposed to or even thinking about the source of your fear
  • Awareness that your fears are unreasonable or exaggerated but feeling powerless to control them
  • Worsening anxiety as the situation or object gets closer to you in time or physical proximity
  • Doing everything possible to avoid the object or situation or enduring it with intense anxiety or fear
  • Difficulty functioning normally because of your fear
  • Physical reactions and sensations, including sweating, rapid heartbeat, tight chest or difficulty breathing
  • Feeling nauseated, dizzy or fainting around blood or injuries
  • In children, possibly tantrums, clinging, crying, or refusing to leave a parent’s side or approach their fear  read more