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But Prof Kelly concedes that these apps do provide motivation for some people and help them keep track of their progress. "In essence, apps are useful tools that can be used wisely and well he says, "but they are not the be-all-and-end-all for self-care.
When Katrina Cliffe started feeling stressed and anxious two years ago as she grappled with completing her diploma whilst relocating, the 35-year-old turned to technology for help. "I was constantly 'switched on' and having to think from the moment I woke up to the moment.
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Image copyright Sam Espensen Image caption Sam Espensen says the self-care app she used was a "portal to dark places" Self-diagnosis can even increase anxiety, the paper warned. When Sam Espensen experienced a period of severe anxiety and was receiving trauma counselling for complex PTSD.
"It would keep me awake into the early hours of the morning.". While experts have long warned us to refrain from using technology before we head to bed, Ms Cliffe preferred to do the exact opposite.
But isn't there a tension at the heart of this trend? A growing number of studies show a link between excessive use of digital gadgets and obesity and mental health problems, particularly among children.
There are 4,000 of them on Apple's App Store and Google Play, with about 122m (96m) spent globally on the top 10 apps in this category in 2018, up from 53m in 2017, according to mobile research firm Sensor Tower.
She logged into Calm, an app designed to aid meditation and relaxation. The app, which has been downloaded 39 million times so far, offers meditations, stories read by celebrities such as Leona Lewis, and music to aid sleep and reduce stress.
Often, less is more.". More Technology of Business But Joanne Wilkinson, founder of My Possible Self, an app endorsed by the UK's National Health Service, disagrees. Her app offers learning modules on topics such as managing fear and anxiety.