Managing Anxiety During the Pandemic

Holding Hope Virtual Chats: Managing Anxiety During the Pandemic

Join church members Amy Propst (Clinical Social Worker and Therapist) and Elizabeth Sparrow (Clinical Psychologist) in a new YouTube series of short video sessions as they discuss what anxiety is, common questions and how to get help for yourself or your loved ones during the pandemic.

There are 10 videos on the subject, covering a range of topics listed below.

  • Why are we talking about anxiety now?
  • Is this stress? Or is it clinical anxiety?
  • Lots of Emotions
  • I’ve been feeling guilty…
  • Boundaries and Structure
  • Self-Care
  • Strategies
  • I’m feeling like this is a lot to handle…
  • Why does this feel different? Why do I feel so alone?
  • Who can I talk to? How can I help?
Watch Videos Now »

Whether you or someone you know is struggling with anxiety, we hope you find this discussion insightful. For helpful links, downloads and resources on managing anxiety please visit our other post Coping with Coronavirus » You’ll also find newly added information on topics such as alcohol and drug use, suicide and stress. Of course if there is something you have questions about or do not find available, please reach out to us.

We’re here to help! Reach out to a Stephen Minister.

Stephen Ministry is an important ministry of the church. Our Stephen Ministers have been trained in Christian caregiving and are here to walk alongside you during a time of crisis or pain. If you think a Stephen Minister may be a helpful relationship for you, please contact Laurie Taylor Weicher at

This content was created for informational purposes only. The content is not intended to be a substitute for professional medical advice, diagnosis, or treatment. Always seek the advice of your physician or other qualified health provider with any questions you may have regarding a medical or clinical condition. Never disregard professional medical advice or delay in seeking it because of something you have seen on this website. If you think you may have a medical emergency, call your doctor, go to the emergency department, or call 911 immediately.

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