Breaking up is never easy, but it can be especially challenging if you have an anxious attachment style. At Nao Medical, we understand how difficult this can be, and we’re here to help. Our mental health services provide same-day appointments, minimal wait times, and exceptional staff to help you navigate this challenging time.
What is Anxious Attachment?
People with an anxious attachment style tend to be overly dependent on their partners and fear abandonment. They may become clingy or needy in relationships, which can put a strain on the relationship and lead to a breakup.
Tips for Dealing with an Anxious Attachment Breakup
- Recognize your attachment style and how it may be impacting your relationships.
- Practice self-care, such as exercise, meditation, or therapy.
- Stay connected with friends and family for support.
- Avoid contacting your ex, at least for a while.
- Consider therapy to work through your attachment issues and learn healthy relationship skills.
How Nao Medical Can Help
At Nao Medical, we offer a range of mental health services to help you deal with an anxious attachment breakup. Our therapists and psychologists are experienced in working with attachment issues and can provide the support and guidance you need to move forward. We also offer a comprehensive app for easy appointment scheduling and after-hours virtual care.
Dealing with an anxious attachment breakup can be challenging, but you don’t have to go through it alone. At Nao Medical, we’re here to help. Contact us today to schedule an appointment and start your journey towards healing.
What is an anxious attachment style?
An anxious attachment style is characterized by a fear of abandonment and a tendency to become overly dependent on partners.
How can therapy help with an anxious attachment breakup?
Therapy can help you work through your attachment issues and learn healthy relationship skills to improve future relationships.
What mental health services does Nao Medical offer?
Nao Medical offers a range of mental health services, including therapy, psychiatry, and counseling.
Sources: Psychology Today