For nearly every performer, stage fright is a very common state of mind. A sudden anxiety for either hurrying the performance, or not performing at all are rather mild symptoms ofthe dreaded stage fright. Many people in the theatrical field have to deal with stage fright at some part of their careers, though only a handful know how to Stage fright is mainly the fear of Acting, singing, or any other performance infront of an audience. All people are creative performers.
The degree to which they are able to realize their creative potential is primarily dependent on the nature of their own “internal audience”. Many psychologists state that stage fright is just a state of mind, even though There are many different types of symptoms for stage fright. The most common symptom of stage fright is the nervous sweat. The performer's adrenaline rushes and his/her heart begins to beat faster as the performance time nears.
The performer's body begins to sweat suddenly because of these sudden changes to try to keep calm. The palms, underarms, feet, forehead, and back are most effected areas of the nervous sweat. After the nervous sweat, is Nausea and uncontrollable shaking. The Nausea is caused from the over rush of adrenaline, and makes the stomach irritated. Slight spasms of regurgitation may occur from the Nausea, as well as oversalivation.
Fainting and Blacking out is a symptom for those who have severe stage fright. Once again, the rush of adrenaline causes the performer to black out or faint. Overcoming stage fright is a very hard process for performers, since stage fright can come very harsh to some. Actors and musicians shouldfirst breathe deeply and run through the parts, since this is a good way to stay calm and keep the mind off of the upcoming performance. Smiling and thinking of the best possible outcome is another good way of keeping the mind off of the p.