Both fear and anxiety are provoked by danger. Fear is the response to a specific and immediate danger. Anxiety results from a non-specific concern or threat. Today many threats are psychological rather than physical, but the same primitive impulse often takes hold.
1. Imminent danger,
2. Personal security or pain is threatened,
-. Concern for a future specific unpleasant event,
-. Perceived loss of safety.
Root: from Old English far, danger, sudden calamity.
Fear describes a specific and sudden danger to your physical well-being. When fear passes, we feel relief and often exhilaration. Our emotional brains react immediately to defend against a possible threat, then later we can comprehend the situation more fully and decide on the best action to take.
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