Why does caffeine make you anxious?

Why does caffeine make you anxious?

You can check the answer of the people under the question at Quora “too much coffee cause anxiety

0 thoughts on “Why does caffeine make you anxious?”

  1. When I was suffering anxiety and decided to beat it, there was a simple thought that helped me.
    Here is the thought – Imagine a bucket inside your body, a bucket of stress. It starts to fill up from the very first stress of the birth and continues so whole life. But you don’t feel it, you are ok, until – bucket is full and stress starts to pour into body from this bucket. This is where your anxiety comes from.
    In order to feel better, I decided I would empty this bucket. How do you do that? There are two strategies, one is to make a hole in the bucket and another is to make less stress go into it. If stress coming in is less than that leaving the bucket from the hole then the stress levels in the bucket goes down and it is still there but does not come out into the body.
    So every stress is a drop into it, so if you really care, don’t eat salt, pepper, hot, caffein or even don’t play competitive games. You need to get rid of every source of stress. Every.
    So in this sense coffee is not good. As well as anything else bringing even small stress to the body. I tried to keep my body temperature stable not to have to heat up body in the cold, or chill when it is hot.
    Hope this helps.
    Another story is how to make a hole in the bucket, but at least not adding to the bucket with any stress is a good start.

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  2. Caffeine heightens your anxiety and triggers the “flight or fight” response in your brain. It can lead to an anxiety or panic attack, however, it does not just cause them on its own. If you generally don’t have an issue with anxiety but have symptoms after drinking coffee, then you should try decaf or some other caffeine free drink.

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  3. Caffeine can make symptoms of anxiety or answer worse, yes, but it doesn’t necessarily cause the anxiety or anger to exist in the first place.

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  4. Panic attacks have many causes, but caffeine can certainly increase anxiety and worsen panic attacks. It is a central nervous system stimulant.
    Some people can consume large quantities of caffeine and not experience an increase in anxiety, but I am not one of them.
    Generally speaking, it is wise to limit caffeine consumption if you suffer from anxiety and/or panic attacks. If you can’t quit caffeine altogether, see if you can gradually reduce your intake.

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  5. Probably doesn’t but I’m sure when caffeine runs out of the system the body needs it back and like anything, if you don’t give the body back what it needs, anxiety attacks is a possibility.`

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  6. I think caffeine in moderation is okay for a lot of people. There are others that are very sensitive to it. The antidepressant that I aggravated the familial tremors that I have and I usually have about three mugs of coffee during the day, two in the and one in the afternoon. It turns into a bit of a show. The caffeine works on system giving it a burst of energy. It may heighten anxiety a little but I know by how much. Because usually it’s just a burst of energy that last for a short time. Chocolate does that for some people. I like a good ice cold Coke too. Any if that and I’m up for a while at night.

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  7. Most likely because when someone is anxious their nervous system is in overdrive and coffee is a stimulant which increases the overstimulation.

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  8. I am sure it can contribute. I saw one elderly patient whose anxiety condition was largely to do with the quantity of strong British made tea consumed (5 or 6 pots in the morning). Coffee has more caffeine generally. We know sleep patterns can easily be affected by coffee consumption.

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  9. Caffeine stimulates/wakes up your nervous system. Too much of this stimulation can make someone feel nervous and jittery and therefore lead to anxiety attacks.

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  10. Coffee has caffiene in it, so for some people it can make them feel anxious. Coffee increases heart rate, can increase anxiety, can increase blood pressure. Coffee is a stimulant, so this is why it causes some of these side effects.
    Hope this helps!

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  11. No, not by itself. If you already have anxiety running under the surface, the added stimulation of the coffee can push your anxiety to where you fear the symptoms of the anxiety and that can spiral into a panic attack. Anxiety and panic attacks are just symptoms of something that your subconscious is trying to warn you about. To avoid panic attacks you need to find a way to recognize that anxiety, by itself, is not dangerous and once you’ve truly accepted that, you can start working on finding the cause of the anxiety itself. To many people think that unusual levels of anxiety mean they are mentally ill somehow. Anxiety in itself is a normal anticipatory response to life. It becomes a problem when it becomes a patterned response. I’m getting off track at this point, so I’ll just say that the simple answer to your question is no.

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  12. Caffeine is a stimulant and often times causes the feeling of a faster heart beat which then causes anxiety in some people making them think it is an actual heart issue.

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  13. Caffeine is a stimulant drug. It reacts on the nervous system the exact same way as other types of “speed” causing nervousness and anxiety. Caffeine is actually a physically addictive drug that renders physical withdrawals when detoxifying from it. The curious part about caffeine is that it is the only addictive drug whose addiction can be completely cured and reused later safely. All other drug and alcohol addictions are for life. Once a drug addict or alcoholic gets clean and sober, they can never safely use the substance again.

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  14. Coffee has caffeine in it, caffeine is a central nervous system stimulant and can cause :
    racing heartbeat
    headache
    jitters
    nervousness or anxiousness
    restlessness
    insomnia

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  15. On The Edge of Too Much Caffeine?
    There has been numerous incidents in clinical practice treating people with anxiety disorders and under-diagnosed caffeine intoxication. When a new patient reports high anxiety it tends to go the same way: The patient comes into session complaining of anxiety and panic symptoms with numerous reports of panic attacks and follow-up visits with the psychiatrist, pleading for anti-anxiolytic medications. Many people don’t know about the physiological consequences of consuming too much caffeine, and how they’re commonly confused with anxiety and panic symptoms. Restlessness, nervousness, excitement, insomnia, flushed face, muscle twitching, rambling flow of speech, increased heart rate and psychomotor agitation to name a few. These are identical to panic-like symptoms (Association, 2013).
    Caffeine helps you wake up because it stimulates different parts of the body. When consumed, it increases the neurotransmitters norepinephrine in the brain, resulting in increased levels making it become more alert and awake. Caffeine produces the same physiological response as if you were stressed. This results in increased amounts of activity in the sympathetic nervous system and releases adrenaline. The same response you would get on a stressful commute to work, or seeing a snake slither across the path on a hiking trip. Caffeine consumption also minimizes the amount of Thiamine (Vitamin B1) in the body. Thiamine is a known anti-stress vitamin (Bourne, 2000).
    While writing I observed the line at my local coffee shop. The long line wrapped around the store jammed with people trying to wake up, desperate for their daily caffeine fix. Many ordered large-sized coffee cups, some of which included caffeine turbo shots to help them survive their mornings. So how do we know when we’ve had too much caffeine? Most assume their daily caffeine intake has little if nothing to do with their daily emotional health.
    Let’s discuss how many milligrams are in a daily average sized 8 oz cup of coffee:
    Instant coffee = 66 mg
    Percolated coffee = 110 mg
    Coffee, drip = 146 mg
    Decaffeinated coffee = about 4 mg
    Caffeine can be found in many different sources other than coffee. The average cup of tea depending on the color and the amount of time steeped contains roughly under 40 mg of caffeine per serving (Bourne, 2000).
    Many popular soda drinks also contain caffeine:
    Cola = 65 mg
    Dr. Pepper = 61 mg
    Mountain Dew = 55 mg
    Diet Dr. Pepper = 54 mg
    Diet Cola = 49 mg
    Pepsi-Cola = 43 mg
    Even cocoa has about 13 mg of caffeine per serving (Bourne, 2000). Energy drinks have high caffeine levels and should be monitored as well. To find out your total caffeine intake multiple the number of consumed caffeinated beverages by the indicated average caffeine levels listed above. Remember that one cup equals 8 oz. Just because you’re consuming one large cup doesn’t mean it only counts as one serving!
    According the new Diagnostic and Statistical Manual of Mental Disorders (DSM-V) Caffeine Intoxication is a diagnosable mental health condition. Many of the clients I treat for various anxiety-related disorders concurrently fall into the caffeine intoxication category. They eagerly seek psychiatric medication to reduce anxiety symptoms without first being assessed for lifestyle and daily stimulant consumption. The DSM-V’s criteria for caffeine intoxication is defined as anyone who consumes more than 250 mg of caffeine a day (compare your average caffeine level to 250 mg to gauge the amount of caffeine you consume daily) (Association, 2013). After just two cups of drip coffee you already meet the criteria for caffeine intoxication! It’s recommended that people without anxiety problems consume less than 100 mg of caffeine a day. For people with anxiety troubles it’s best to have 0 mg of caffeine a day so that the anxiety arousal system isn’t triggered by anxiety-induced substances.
    Most of the clients I see who report struggling with panic attacks recall on the day they had a panic attack that they usually consumed an extra caffeinated beverage, compared to the days without panic attacks. Once a client is assessed for caffeine intoxication one of the first steps I take is to create a behavioral plan to help the client reduce their daily caffeine. The majority of my clients tell me that after having cut down on their caffeine they almost immediately feel better and less anxious. Once the client is down to 0 mg is when I can finally ascertain whether the anxiety symptoms are associated with anxiety, caffeine intoxication, or both.
    If you meet the criteria for caffeine intoxication there are many ways you can reduce your caffeine levels. High doses (especially those in the caffeine intoxication zone over 250 mg) are greatly susceptible to caffeine withdrawal symptoms such as headache, fatigue, depressed or irritable mood, difficulty concentrating and muscle stiffness (Association, 2013). It’s recommended to slowly cut down on your caffeine intake to minimize withdrawal symptoms. For best results try cutting down by one caffeinated beverage a month (Bourne, 2000). For example if you consume five cups of coffee a day try cutting down to four cups every day for a month, then down to three cups every day for the following month and continue until you are at least under 100 mg if not 0 mg. More in my post,

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  16. It may be that you are uncomfortable with ‘influences’ from the outside (your environ), so that when coffee seems to perk up many people, for you, the anomalous goading to your motivation produces your anxiety

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  17. The effect that caffeine has on our minds, bodies, and energy are what will make one feel anxious. But the meaning you place on it is the determining factor to whether one will feel anxious or not.
    By this I mean:
    When you get that caffeine boost of energy you have a choice to either say “oh, I had coffee that’s just energy flowing in my body.” OR “oh, no I feel weird, off, jittery I must be having an attack or anxiety.” Which is counterproductive and you through your body into a state of anxiousness and or panic.
    So, It’s all about the meaning you place on it to whether one recognizing it’s the caffein causing the jitters or whether they immediately label it as anxiety.
    That being said, yes most anxiety sufferers will steer clear of caffeine and alcohol do to this feeling. At least until they are far enough along in their healing journey to STOP, Recognize its the caffein, and respond the way one would who didn’t have anxiety on the brain.
    Hope this helps.
    Ashley <3

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  18. Yes, it is recommended that people with a panic disorder not have too much caffeine. It can have effects so strong that it can cause extreme anxiety and sleep probelms.
    Caffeine Intoxication DSM-5 305.90 (F15.929) .

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  19. It is an easy implication. For most anxious people, coffee can trigger anxiety in such degree, and most panic attack starts after an accumulate anxiety. For me, yes.
    I avoid drinking coffee for almost 1 year, and just start enjoying it again recently. The problem were not only it could trigger the anxiety but also my stomach upset.

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  20. Caffeine would not trigger anxiety unless you ingest excessive amounts of it on a daily basis. Incidentally, it is not impossible to take in dangerous amounts of caffeine, because it is found in so many products that it is hard to keep track of it.
    On the other hand, caffeine does contribute to the worsening of anxiety symptoms as it is a stimulant that acts directly o…

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  21. Absolutely. Even one cup of coffee can trigger a panic attack. I know because it’s happened to me. You may normally have no problem with coffee or stimulants and then out of nowhere be hypersensitive to caffeine unexpectedly. It could be an extra stressful time for you or some other reason that makes you more sensitive to caffeine which causes coffee, tea or caffeinated soda to throw you into a panic attack. Be conscious of this and avoid caffeine and all stimulants, especially when you are feeling sensitive to them.

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  22. Yes,coffee can cause anxiety attacks.
    Some have a slight allergy to coffee and this allergic response can include symptoms of anxiety.
    Also coffee contains caffeine ,which is a stimulant.This ,in excess can cause panic and anxiety.
    Fresh brewed coffee contains 2–3 times the caffeine of instant coffee.
    Drnking several cups close together could give you a mild overdose of caffeine ,not harmful but it can make you feel anxious or unwell.
    caffiene is also in cola,chocolate,and tea so these combined with coffee increases caffiene levels.
    Klaus

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  23. Yes, caffeinated beverages such as coffee can definitely trigger anxiety. You are the best judge of how much caffeine you can handle. Usually, two cups per day is a good balance. Anything over two cups per day can keep you awake way past your bedtime. Bottom line: Be careful with caffeine in large amounts.

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  24. It is possible but if it does, take some L-theanine as a supplement. It comes from green tea and gives you calm focus. Tea has more caffeine than coffee but it doesn’t give you a buzz because of the L-theanine.

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  25. Yes.
    It can cause anxiety through heart racing, higher blood pressure, fast pulse and increased temprature, which makes us feel anxious and perhaps panicky.
    But, the root cause of the worry we sometimes get from coffee is the fact that caffeine is a stimulant, which causes the symptoms listed above. And that makes us feel anxious.
    If you’ve ever tried drugs, (please, please, please don’t!) like cocaine, you will feel intense anxiety, restlessness, and panicky, also manic.
    Tel, me if this helped you!

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  26. You’re sensitive to caffeine. Caffeine raises your blood pressure and acts like an adrenaline booster.
    Stress in scientific terms, and stress how it’s commonly used are a little different. Stress is essentially any stimulation that makes your body respond in a “fight or flight” kind of way. Coffee and caffeine makes you feel awake, in the most basic way, by inducing stress artificially.
    Your body reacts to stress in a way that prepares you for immediate action. Your brain will try to make sense of the increase in adrenaline, heart rate, etc., and that’s what creates a feeling of anxiety or the common version of “stressed.” Your brain goes, “heart rate is up, muscles are tense, I must be in danger.” Emotions can affect your physical reactions, but your physical state can cause an emotional response.
    I’m in no way a scientist. So this is a total layman answer. With the right amount of caffeine, you might feel nothing. More might make you active. I’ve had 4+ venti Americanos in a few hours with no water, and I felt like I was going to rip myself out of my skin.
    Know what you can handle, because it can affect how you sleep, or make you feel depressed when you crash. You’ll attribute it to the wrong thing because it’s just coffee. It’s not as serious as say, a real drug, but it can be unpleasant.

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  27. You’ve experienced enough unpleasant situations while having coffee to make an association. So then just smelling, seeing or thinking or drinking it makes you anxious.
    Or caffiene is problematic for you. You might be sensitive to it. Switch to decaf.

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  28. The active ingredient in coffee is caffeine, which is a stimulant and the most commonly consumed psychoactive substance in the world. Too much caffeine can lead to increased anxiety or complicate an existing anxiety disorder by increasing symptoms. And if you already have increased anxiety or suffer from panic attacks, caffeine can cause these symptoms to become worse.

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  29. Caffeine ramps up the energy in your body. If your body is already prone to anxiety, it’s taking the caffeine and ramping it higher.
    You may be a person who just cannot have that much caffeine.
    Try a test and for a day or 2 or maybe a week, switch to tea (black or green) that has a reduced caffeine content. See how your body feels differently. It could be that just cutting back helps.
    Also, the caffeine in tea is metabolized in a smoother uptake that coffee which may help.
    Practice! Experiment!

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  30. From one who can’t have coffee for I am allergic to caffeine. The caffeine causes me to have the same reactions as if I was having a panic attack. Plus you can see like my skin crawl. So I stay away from caffeine and also dark chocolate.

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  31. That’s why I never drink it when out and about on say if am on a course or at work I won’t drink it I will only just drink water or still drinks I think it’s the caffeine not sure but has same effect on me

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  32. It can be. Too much caffeine (“too much” being different for different people, of course”) can precipitate an anxiety attack.
    There are genetic predispositions in the effect of caffeine on anxiety. You might have a look at this article to learn more:
    Neuropsychiatric effects of caffeine
    found at: http://apt.rcpsych.org/content/11/6/432
    Seems the full text is available without a paywall.

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  33. Why does caffeine make you anxious?

    Because it’s what it does.
    In past times, I used to drink a coffee after lunch. Then ,after a short break, I went to study.
    The result was disastrous . I always felt nervous.
    When you put some chemistry that sparkles your nervous system, you should actually do something with that potential . If you force yourself to stay firm and stiff, you are not going along your inner state.
    So, in some circumstances drinking a coffee create more issues than solving others.

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  34. I think it can aggravate and possibly cause panic attacks. Its a two-edged sword, in that the caffeine can help to alleviate headaches and help with those suffering from insomnia, but it can also cause other issues.

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  35. In my personal experience, sometimes a cup of coffee is fine, but sometimes it really makes my anxiety worse.
    Coffee seems to be more likely to have a bad effect if I’m extremely tired; which is of course why I want coffee in the first place.
    Ginseng also had a similar effect.

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  36. Due to the fact the caffeine is a stimulate. And caffeine is found in coffee. It could be really bad for someone dealing with anxiety. It can Indeed cause a panic attack. So I would stay away. Hope this was helpful

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  37. Yes, coffee is one of the worse things to take if are already experiencing anxiety. Everything in moderation and if you must drink coffee consider organic.
    I had the wonderful experience of “BRAND NAME” 2 years ago and I realized that when I drank a little bit of it like a cup, I would get angry as well as nervous and anxious.
    Then my next test was to drink a lot of coffee, I had to drink water at the same time while drinking coffee.
    And the reason that coffee does influence anxiety because it causes your heart to increase thus increasing the activity in your mind while your mind is already dealing with anxiety thus causing more pain. And when you mind can’t take it, the energy flows into other parts of your body.
    If you have been experiencing anxiety, I highly recommend that you check out this website Natural Remedy For Anxiety I would recommend that you take the adrenal gland supplement called Natural Sources Raw Adrenals because your adrenal glands is one of the defense mechanism to help in reducing anxiety.

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  38. It doesn’t “give you anxiety”. What it does is give you the same body feelings that anxiety does–or excitement or fear or a number of other emotions. We lost the ability to “tune in” to our bodies somewhere along the line so it is Zdifficult for most people to discern the difference in the physical effects on the body and the emotions themselves.
    What I would suggest that you do is to practice something called “mindfulness” as done by a man named Jon Cabot-Zinn (I think). He has done excellent work with PTSD and TBI returnees from the Gulf Wars. I know this sounds far afield from caffeine, but it really isn’t. Over-stimulation of the brain is part and parcel of what these soldiers have gone through and stimulation of the the brain and body is what caffeine does.
    Look for a work of his called “Full Catastrophe Living” and, if you can find it, get the CDs. It will introduce you to something that I think you have been missing.
    Best wishes.

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  39. Coffee and caffeine can definitely cause anxiety symptoms. Panic attacks are one manifestation of anxiety symptoms. There are others.
    There is also caffeine overdose, caffeine withdrawal and caffeine psychosis. It is pretty surprising, I know, but it is true.! Excessive caffeine can also cause mood disorders —-a depression diagnosis or an anxiety diagnosis—-or just some symptoms. Even if you only get some symptoms and you are not technically “ depressed”, it still feels really bad.
    Coffee, tea and also energy drinks are great for a quick pick me up but it is easy to get into the habit of relying on caffeine too much ———-and for some people it can become very problematic.
    Like alcohol caffeine should only be enjoyed in moderation. There are so many delicious and attractive c…

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  40. I can see how too much coffee can bring on a panic attack but to say you have an anxiety disorder all of a sudden seems a bit far fetched. I suffer from anxiety and depression and I used to have panic attacks but not due to coffee. I can also see too much coffee bringing on anxiety as well. I personally think if this was a 1 time deal then you are probably ok. GP’s are human as well and do misdiagnose.

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  41. Why does caffeine make you anxious?

    Yes, for some people. Some people are natural jittery and jumpy. In taking caffeine will only make it their anxiety worse. But for others, believe it or not, caffeine can be relaxing. In the form of green tea, even a small amount of coffee with your favorite creamer can help relax some people. But if a person has severe anxiety, in taking more energy is not the best idea, for it will only make them even more anxious.

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  42. Yes, it absolutely can. It is probably different from person to person, but for me personally, if i drink caffeinated beverages, I get a panickattack a few hours after the intake, not straight away. These panicattacks is different, because they last as long as the caffein is affecting me. I took me a while to figure it out, because the effect came hours after the intake. I also thought it might only be in my head, but after a few incidents were I drank some beverage I didn’t know contained caffeine, and the same thing happened, I found it to be a fysical thing.

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  43. Coffee does cause anxiety! Quit drinking the coffee and then take a look at your anxiety levels. You will find that your anxiety levels have diminished. Wean yourself off of the coffee entirely and you will feel better.
    Absolutely stay away from energy drinks. They can and do cause panic attacks so severe that some people wind up in the emergency room. I experienced a severe panic attack that lasted for hours after drinking energy drinks. My experoence is not unique.
    An anxiety disorder may exist underlying. But caffeine is definitely making your anxiety worse. Drop the coffee, and you will find a marked decrease in anxiety.
    While coming off, consider drinking green tea to take the edge off. The caffeine in green tea is different from the caffeine in coffee, and is reported to have beneficial health effects.

    Victor Allen’s

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  44. Not directly, but it can make you more sensitive to anxiety. This is because the physiological response to anxiety is adrenaline, while caffeine directly stimulates the adrenal gland. If you’re prone to anxiety, it is generally advised to consume less caffeine.

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  45. No.
    It did not happen to me.
    There was a time when I was drinking 10 cups a day. Panic was NEVER an issue.
    (I was working 22 to 24 hour days, and I needed to stay awake.)
    The only thing is that the caffeine hampered my immune system and I picked up an infection.
    Good luck.

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  46. Not for all people, but for some yes.
    Coffee boosts your awareness and makes you alert and active. It triggers your flight or fight defense. For those with anxiety already, this is not good news. It can make you paranoid and frightened.
    It can make you have sweaty palms, jittery body, anxious ticks, and small things that can lead into a full anxiety attack.
    If you are experiencing these things and think it is because of coffee, you are probably right.

    Why does caffeine make you anxious?

    source image: Google

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  47. If you suffer from panic attacks the physiological effects of caffeine can feel similar to anxiety, the kind of anxiety you may feel just before the onset of a panic attack. Caffeine doesn’t cause panic attacks, but it can lead to consciously or subconsciously fearing the onset of a panic attack. The simple solution is to drink decaffeinated coffee.

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  48. Caffeine stimulates the nervous system by lowering the neural threshold a little bit. There is an excitation of the signals being sent. Minor irritations can turn into anxiety especially if waiting is involved. The nervous system has taken a step closer to the fight or flight response.
    It depends what you are focused on how you will react to caffeine, and on the condition and sensitivity of your nervous system.

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  49. There are very few people who will argue against the point that caffeine affects anxiety levels. I have dealt with anxiety for quite a bit in my life. I drink coffee and other caffeine beverages from time to time an I really enjoy them. However, I can tell that my level of anxiety or nervousness can go to a greater state if i have had too much caffeine. So, I must be in the amount as in many things ‘
    do if in moderation. See http://www.antianxietyattack.com

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  50. Coffee contains caffeine, and caffeine is a central nervous system stimulant.
    Most people are not very sensitive to caffeine, and simply feel a little “peppier”, but some people are quite sensitive, and may feel agitated, nervous, or, as in your case, anxious.

    Dunkin’

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  51. Yes, too much caffeine can result in the “jitters.” So what impact does that have on anxiety? Can coffee cause anxiety? The short answer is: no, coffee doesn’t cause anxiety. But, caffeine, in general, may worsen symptoms in people already prone to anxiety.

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  52. Reply
  53. It depends on the anxiety type there are three main factors:
    Sensitivity to stress.
    Right brain use where anxiety is generated.
    The loudness of the mind.
    Coffee is a bit like amphetamine and this reduces right brain use in some people and increases it in others, I have high sensitivity to stress, a loud mind and low right brain use only because I practice EGMi to reduce right brain use. I can only have one coffee on an empty stomach or my high sensitivity can trigger right brain activity and I get a little anxious a man must know his limitations.

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  54. It can. It’s a mild stimulant, and these can increase anxiety, as well has have other mild effects. The effects differ from person to person. Too much caffeine intake can cause the jitters.

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  55. I’m not sure it makes everyone anxious. Its a stimulant drug so it usually leads to higher alertness (which is why most of the people consume it). If it makes you anxious, I would think it has a varied affect at an individual level just like how it affects certain people’s sleep pattern while it has no affect on others.

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  56. The hyperactive effects of caffeine on our body are identical to those of a frightening incident. Caffeine triggers our “fight or flight” reaction, which has been shown in studies to exacerbate anxiety and even provoke an anxiety attack.
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  57. Vivek,
    Caffeine is a stimulate. If you consume enough of it, you can feel like you have the jitters or can’t sit still.
    Then however, the caffeine goes out of your system and you crash.
    Caffeine, by the way, is the number one addiction in the U.S.
    M

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  58. My brother started getting panic attacks and htold me it started around a time he started to drink a lot of coffee at work. It was probably underlying issue all along. I think it might be genetic as I do see it a bit in my family and have had and heard my sister had problems amd had to give up coffee in her 30s for a bit and i think im having the same issues but it’s veryhard for me to give up.
    Everybody’s body is different and every case is unique I think.

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  59. Caffeine is a stimulant — and that can be bad news for someone with anxiety. Caffeine’s jittery effects on your body are similar to those of a frightening event. That’s because caffeine stimulates your “fight or flight” response, and studies show that this can make anxiety worse and can even trigger an anxiety attack.

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  60. Coffee can generate anxiety for some people. But most people are not unduly affected by caffeine. But those who get nervous after drinking coffee should limit their caffeine intake or avoid it entirely.

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  61. Apparently caffeine (from coffee or other sources) can heighten stress and anxiety levels in some people. But we’re all different so you’ll have to try it for yourself.
    Personally I feel no ill effects from a green coffee caffeine product: Punch’d Energy Caffeine Gummies. Amazon’s Choice, PunchdEnergy. com can be personalized one gummie at a time to dial in the perfect dose and get your perfect energy. Highly recommend.
    Drinking coffee or other drinks can sometimes be too much caffeine, plus you can lose track of exactly how much you’ve consumed which could overwhelm you and cause those anxious feelings to be magnified. Try Punch’d and put 5 gummies on your desk or a table and don’t consume any more than that. See how you feel. Take it from there. 10mg/gummie.

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  62. It can lead to them, yes. Coffee can energize you and make you more aware of your surroundings. If you already suffer from anxiety, coffee can make you more aware of that and make your anxiety worse.

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  63. Caffeine are make you anxious because this reasons
    Restlessness and shakiness.
    Insomnia.
    Headaches.
    Dizziness.
    Fast heart rate.
    Dehydration.
    Anxiety.
    Dependency, so you need to take more of it to get the same results.
    you will go this link fiverr and about more information

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  64. Yes it can, but in some conditions. People who have a predisposition (probably caused by a disturbance in autonomic system), people who already are suffering from panic attacks, in stressful conditions, when coffee is concentrated (instant?), in large quantities, taken or in association with drug, alcohol, energizes, fatigue or some medical predisposing conditions (such as hyperthyroidism).

    Why does caffeine make you anxious?

    Normally, caffeine has an effect of increase vigilance and concentration, decreasing the necessity for sleep. These affect are intermediated by moderately stimulating sympathetic system.
    The excessive activation of the sympathetic system in the conditions mentioned above leads to symptoms that may reach the intensity of a panic attack.

    Eight O’Clock

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  65. Panic attacks are especially noted around where people gather and drink the potent brew. Especially when the lines are long for the restrooms. Coffee is a powerful diurectic which may also cause anxiety.
    It can also cause insomnia, restlessness, agitation and urine output. It can cause a person to feel euph…

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  66. Caffeine is a natural stimulant that coffee plants produce in their berries
    to quicken germination when they seeds fall on the ground in the wet season
    When people consume coffee
    and do not manage that nervous energy well
    that manifests as anxiety
    Try doing something physical while high on coffee
    rather than than just sit and recycle morose thoughts

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  67. Imagine a roller coaster. As you go up the hill your heart begins to race, you begin to sweat, and tightly grip the bar. You swear that this anxiety is unbearable and you will never do it again.
    Now, imagine a roller coaster. As you go up the hill your heart begins to race, you begin to sweat, and tightly grip the bar. You swear that this exhilaration is awesome and you can’t wait to do it again.
    Emotions (such as anxiety) are simply our labels for our body sensations. Caffeine causes increased heartrate, sweating, muscle tension, etc. No matter what the cause, we label that with our familiar label of this feeling…
    The real trick is that the next time you feel these sensations you know you can label them something else now….Imagine the possibilities….

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  68. Absolutely, when I went through the worst anxiety, I stopped drinking it because I noticed that I was unable to calm myself down. My thoughts and fears went faster.
    Coffee is a stimulant, and the last thing I needed was to feel sped up. I also read in multiple places that it could make me more anxious.
    Instead I drank peppermint tea or anything without caffeine until I felt stabilized with my anxiety. I didn’t find it hard to quit the caffeine because I couldn’t stand how much worse i felt when I drank it.
    After i learned more coping skills, I started to feel better so I was able to drink caffeine. At first, i only had a cup in the mornings but now I can have it whenever I want to.

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  69. Because coffee contains caffeine. Some people are more sensitive to caffeine than are others.Caffeine has been found to cause nervousness, irritability, insomnia, an upset stomach, muscle tremors, an irregular heartbeat,Sleeplessness, impaired decision making, and other reactions..A healthy individual should try to consume less than 300 to 400mg of caffeine a day, which is roughly equal to three 6-ounch of coffee.Pregnant women and people with high blood pressure should limit their intake to 150 to 200mg a day.

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  70. While coffee can be helpful in the morning, we know that caffeine can also be a trigger for anxiety. That’s because caffeine stimulates your “fight or flight” response, and research has shown that this can make anxiety worse and can even trigger an anxiety attack.

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