1. If you use hair tools, you check them about 47 times to make sure they're off after you're done using them.
2. When you make a noise at night, you move around until you can recreate it and confirm it wasn't a murderer.
3. Roller coasters are fun, but you have a minor freak out knowing a wispy seatbelt is the only thing between you and death.
4. When you wash your face, you try not to close your eyes for too long because you're afraid of looking in the mirror and seeing a murderer.
5. When you're home alone showering, you'd rather get shampoo in your eyes than close them BECAUSE THAT'S HOW PEOPLE DIE.
6. You check to make sure your door is locked a minimum of 14 times.
7. Whenever you cook, you're terrified you'll leave a burner on and DESTROY EVERYTHING.
8. When you see people laughing without you, you're pretty positive they are laughing at you.
9. You arrive AT LEAST 15 minutes early everywhere because you know so many things could go wrong from point A to point B.
10. Your favorite way to flirt is by doing this cool thing where you never speak or look at your crush.
11. You're constantly on WebMD diagnosing whatever symptoms you have today (it's usually always cancer.)
12. You live in constant fear of: boogers in your nose, food in your teeth, or your skirt being tucked into your underwear.
13. You replay conversations in your head and scrutinize the things you did "wrong."
14. Whenever you travel, you're convinced if you can't see your passport/license at all times, then they cease to exist.
15. And the number of times you say, "I hope my luggage makes it," is way too many to count.
16. You don't really watch the news because the world already scares you enough.
17. You check to make sure you have your wallet and license multiple times before leaving your house.
Sure, your day may consist of a little extra thought or worry, but hey – you're you and it's how you were wired!
All jokes aside, anxiety is a legitimate mental disorder that can wreak havoc on people's lives. If you're suffering from anxiety, please speak with a mental health professional who can help you get the treatment and support you need. See a list of resources for the US here, the UK here, and Australia here.