OPINIONPatrice A. Harris, Opinion contributor Published 12:01 p.m. ET March 25, 2020 | Updated 4:01 p.m. ET March 25, 2020CLOSE Arizona Republic reporter John D’Anna shares specific actions you can take to ensure seniors and the elderly in your community are taken care of. USA TODAYFeelings of fear, worry and anxiety are normal. Here are practical tips from a psychiatrist for restoring what disruption threatens to take away.As the COVID-19 outbreak in the United States creates uncertainty, upends familiar routines and shuts down our favorite places to gather and socialize, it’s natural to feel overwhelmed and anxious about what’s to come. As a child and adolescent psychiatrist for more than 20 years, I’ve helped countless children and families regain their footing after experiencing a disaster or trauma firsthand. My message to them is a simple one: Feelings of fear, worry and anxiety are normal. Give yourself permission to express these emotions. I’m reminded of this message as I watch and read the round-the-clock news coverage of the COVID-19 outbreak and its ripple effects across all of our lives. But times of disruption can be used as a time to be laser focused on the health and safety of you and your loved ones.We’re all

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