5 Ways to Cope With Cannabis-Induced Anxiety

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LIFE 5 ways to cope with cannabis-induced anxiety A bad high can come with either physical symptoms or those that express themselves as paranoia, stress and discomfort. By Maria Loreto, The Fresh Toast One exercise said to work when dealing with anxiety is breathing. / Photo: fizkes / iStock / Getty Images Plus Bad highs are common, but they express themselves differently depending on the person. One exercise said to work when dealing with anxiety is breathing. / Photo: Getty Images/iStockphoto Getty Images/iStockphoto Taking a shower, either with hot or cold water, is likely to help switch mood. / Photo: yogenyogeny / iStock / Getty Images Plus yogenyogeny / iStock / Getty Images Plus

Bad highs are common, but they express themselves differently depending on the person.

For some, the symptoms might be physical, such as nausea or dry mouth; for others, the symptoms can express themselves as paranoia, stress and discomfort. All of these reactions can lead to anxiety, which can quickly transform into being overwhelming if action is not taken.

A bummer high can be absolutely terrible, but its side effects have not been shown to be dangerous, especially if a person remains calm. Remember, no matter how bad it gets, the feelings are temporary and one’s attitude can have a huge impact.

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