Does playing guitar help with anxiety?

The best way? Stop playing. Not much can do that. Stop thinking negative thoughts and get on with the day. A big chunk of your life you’re either working for it or working on it. It’s almost like if you have a big project to do and you’re thinking about how you’re going to get it done and what’s going to get done, just stop thinking about it. You need to just let the project come out.

Is there any music that has helped me deal with anxiety?

Music doesn’t help. It’s just, you can’t get through the day. It’s hard to put your finger on why, but whatever music makes you calm down helps. Maybe it’s the time shift in your brain or you just put yourself in a better mood. But it’s not really helping, and it can be a really helpful distraction for people who are suffering from anxiety. If you listen to “Let It Shine,” “One Step Closer” and “Trouble Down Below” in case you’re going to feel anxious, because they’re very positive songs; you’re going to find the most help when you put the effort in.

Is there anything else you’d like to say?

It’s been a long time, but thanks to all of you who have supported me over my time of mental illness. It’s been a really great support system. I’m working my way back into normal life, I’ve got a new partner now, I’m back on my own, I’ve got a family. I’m actually going back to school soon, so I’m going to be able to work with other people and be able to focus on my education. I’m excited because I’m a little bit quieter, but I’m looking forward to that.

We used to believe that we all deserved a home, some sort of decent place to live. Well, as a new study from the U.K. suggests, “many people just don’t want to get settled.”

In a new report from the U.K.’s independent research agency, Resolution Foundation, published earlier this week, researchers found that the percentage of people in the U.K. living in “affordable housing” — housing that the average household would need to earn less than 55 percent of the average income to afford — has declined from 61 percent in 1993 to 32 percent today. In a single-family household that cost less than £21,000 ($33,000) per year,