• Do you ruminate about your relationships?
  • Do you stress over deadlines?
  • Do you agonize about where your career and life are heading?
  • Do you brood about money?
  • Do you worry about worrying too much?

Then this book is for you!

Written by mother-daughter team Deborah Grayson Riegel and Sophie Riegel, who have struggled with anxiety their whole lives, “Overcoming Overthinking: 36 Ways to Tame Anxiety for Work, School, and Life” is a compassionate, practical, and entertaining book for anyone who wrestles with worrying.

80% of Americans report feeling stressed during their day, and almost 40% of adults worldwide experience feelings of worry. With our fast-paced, ever-changing, complex, and ambiguous world, these numbers are on pace to grow. Furthermore, according to the Anxiety and Depression Association of America, anxiety disorders are the most prevalent mental illness in the United States, affecting 18% of adults and 25% percent of children ages 13-18. Their research also shows that, while anxiety is highly treatable, less that 40% of those suffering get help. 

This book is one way to help those of you who think and think and think about the past, the present, and the future. Inside, you’ll find 36 user-friendly ways to:

  • Understand what contributes most to your personal levels of stress
  • Identify and separate helpful from harmful anxiety
  • Shift your mindsets to challenge your current thinking
  • Apply practical strategies to combat overthinking
  • Ask for support from others
  • Develop resilience – the ability to withstand, recover, and bounce back from stress
  • Know that you’re not alone

We’re right here with you. Starting now.

  • For international orders outside of the United States, click here to inquire about shipping costs
  • For quantity discounts for your team or school, click here click here
  • For speaking engagements and programs, click here
  • To learn more about why we wrote this book, click here

Watch the short video below to hear Deborah’s take on overcoming catastrophic thinking.