1 Anxieties—a fear of spiders

My dad and I were in a department shop when I was three years old. While perusing the toy aisle, my dad had the bright idea of hurling a massive rubber spider at me. I was mortified and developed a fear of them ever since (albeit it was embarrassing). Real ones also terrify me. They have haunted me for as long as I can remember; whenever I’m around them, I have terrible panic episodes and revert to my 3-year-old self.
The story’s central point is that my dad is a complete moron! 😀

In my opinion, spiders are quite frightening and unpleasant animals. I feel queasy or want to scream every time I look at them. I avoided taking a shower for about six months after seeing a spider in it. Those enormous, hairy ones are my biggest fear. I am not going to laugh out loud because I have never seen one in person.

Being so prevalent and frequently terrible makes it the worst, in my opinion. Spiders are mostly harmless, but other anxieties, like a fear of heights, are more reasonable. The fact that spiders are so ubiquitous makes the prospect of encounters with them, should you suffer from arachnophobia, all the more terrifying.

2 The dread of heights, or acrophobia

If there’s enough space for me to lay down without collapsing, then I’ll be OK. If there’s a safety belt or anything, then I’ll be really terrified.

I don’t have a fear of heights if I feel comfortable, although it does depend. As opposed to being terrified, I would prefer to be amazed by the scenery while riding at a very high speed. As long as I’m strapped in or on the ground, I have no fear of heights; in fact, I think it’s a cool perspective. It is terrifying if I sense danger and am unable to find any means of defense.

No, absolutely not. No way. There is a bar or cage on a ferris wheel.
A hundred feet of cliff or twenty storeys of window sill is an intimidating height to stand on. Some people are capable of it, you know.
Am I still supposed to treat it as a fear? At significantly lesser levels, it continues to terrify me. Approximately twelve feet up a ladder.
Perhaps I am acting somewhat indifferently. I’m telling the truth here.

3 Aphthous phobia, or a fear of darkness

When I was younger, I was an emo who loved the dark. These days, though, I’m afraid of the dark. At night, I enjoy watching scary material, but it can get so awful that I need a night light. No less so when someone reveals that my lights are out.

Here I am. For some reason, total darkness keeps me awake, and this fear is known as nyctohylophobia. When I am anxious and start to hear voices, I usually end up staying up late to calm myself. Screw the night, in my book.

Terrifying dread of the night
Always, somewhere, something is threatening to harm me.
Terrifying dread of the night
My worst fear is that someone is always watching over me.
Does anyone recall it?

4 The Fear of Clowns (Coulrophobia)

Coulrophobia is a real fear of mine. Clowns are the most terrifying things that have ever happened to me. Their sole purpose in donning the cosmetics is to evade detection after a murder. In every way, they are terrifying.

I associate clowns with evil since I saw “The Brave Little Toaster” when I was a kid. On a field trip to the circus when I was in elementary school, I cried the moment a clown asked my name and smiled so big.

I dread clowns. I have a nightmare about clowns last night and woke up squealing silently; I try not to cry or scream; at our school’s haunted house, a friend costumed as a clown made me scream. I preferred not to disturb anyone’s sleep.

5 Death dread (thanatophobia)

The greatest course of action is to face the inevitable reality that we, too, shall die. Prepare yourself and accept that it will come; then, it won’t be as terrifying. One last thing to do before you pass away is to hug your loved ones and tell them “I love you” one more time. Keep in mind that there is a paradise waiting for you when this life ends, where you can continue to see your loved ones even in a spectral form and experience eternal peace.

Peruse the remaining items on this inventory. Vermin, serpents, heights, venom, wasps, and vampire bats? Those are terrifying, but death is even worse. What happens to you at death or after death is something you can never predict. It is truly unknown. Even though death is fascinating and impossible to escape, it is my greatest fear. I also have other fears.

The unknown—whether it’s heaven or nothingness—is what makes death so terrifying to me. That’s why I dread dying: we have no idea how it will happen or whether it will hurt.

6 – A phobia of small, enclosed places

When I’m in a confined area, I feel like everything is squeezing in on me, ensnaring me in its grasp. The thought of being in an ox or a small room fills me with dread since it is so horrifying.

It’s hard to put into words, but for someone with claustrophobia, entering a small place is like stepping into a lobster trap. There is no way out, even if you manage to get in.

I am so sick with this. Having a classroom full of students makes me really uneasy.

7 The Fear of Long Words (Hippopototomonstrosesquippedaliophobia)

The fact that some people combine five words from different languages to form a phobia term terrifies me. There is absolutely no rationale behind this dread. “That is scary” is your response when someone tells you to seize opportunities when they present themselves.

I don’t know about you, but I feel like whomever thought of these names is crossing a line.

Holy cow! Someone with this fear is terrified by thinking about its name. It would be the same as if the dog had an allergy to dog kibble.

8 The dread of snakes, or opthidiophobia

Pythons are very cool! In my basement, I have approximately twenty. Once they are domesticated, they may be wonderful friends.

A scary crawly crawly. Not even a novel, much less a real one, terrifies me. I despise it in every way. I am most terrified of this.

Just another term for extremely lengthy feces, isn’t it?

9 The fear of being alone, or monophobia

My worst dreams lately have been about a global pandemic and my alone existence as a survivor. In each dream, I find a new means of destruction—such as a killer, a disease, or a fire—and I simultaneously wish they would take my life. I could care less if I’m in my room by myself. The mere idea of being completely stranded with no one to provide a hand or shield you from harm is enough to make you anxious. The deaths of those dear to me also terrify me a little bit :/

Being alone is terrible for me because, depending on how long I’m alone, I get emotionally miserable. Things that made me sad would start to cross my mind, and I would start to cry.

Is it unfortunate that I like my own company? I tend to keep to myself at family events. I also avoid eye contact with people during parties. But when my best friend is around, we just hang around and chat.

10 phobia of bees

The wasps are far more formidable than these men. When bees feel threatened, they will sting only once. The wasp will sting you more than once, and it will do it again.

Personally, I don’t think bees are terrifying; in fact, I’ve never seen one attack a human. In addition to pollinating plants, they play a crucial role in Earth’s ecosystem.

I feel a lot more at ease in the presence of bees, which is strange because I have a slight form of entomophobia, the fear of insects.

See more: Top 10 Fascinating and Little-Known Animals in the World

By linh

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