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2 Comments Already

Supercell Said,
May 2nd, 2014 @11:16 am  

Just go. If you drop out, you aren’t going to go back. See a therapist about your anxiety if you think it is above the normal anxiety every single person has. Your school should have someone you can talk to. If not, or if you need more help, see your family doctor.

Daeshawn Said,
May 2nd, 2014 @11:58 am  

I’d suggest you stick with the decision to transfer and start at your new school. Currently, you do sound like your worry and your anxious, but you’re still being extremely proactive and addressing these things about yourself which is a great step! Continue to reach out and seek help and work on any issues that you see yourself facing currently and in the future, you will succeed if you continue to work. One cool advantage that I see about this situation is that you haven’t start classes at your new school yet, which means you have time now to make several visits to this campus. During these visits I’d suggest that you familiarize yourself with the campus, and specifically with the student body. Attempt to make a few connections and build some friendships before you uproot and make the journey to the new school. Make an effort to build a new home base for yourself and a comfort zone at the new school before you’re actually enrolled and taking courses. In other words, prep yourself for the move.
Most colleges offer counseling of some sort on their campus. I recommend you look into the counseling offered on campus and take advantage of this resource even if you no longer feel the need. It will be good to familiarize yourself with people/places on your new campus that can help you and provide support in the event that things are less comfortable than you’d like. Talk to administrators, advisers, etc. at the new university about your anxiety. Having transfer anxiety isn’t at all uncommon, however it is very often left untreated and can lead to preventable yet damaging issues. Making the transition to a new school can be the best thing that ever happened to you. Think about the flip side of your anxiety, what’s the BEST case scenario? There are opportunities at this new place that may be even beyond your imagination, fill yourself with a positive outlook and general optimism about your new surroundings.
Important- don’t neglect to tell your parents about how you’re feeling! They know much more about you than some random guy on Yahoo (me), and they’re looking out for your best interest. It will be a huge help to get some encouragement and reassurance as well as support from your loved ones. I hope for the best. Go to your new school and FLOURISH!

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