We all experience worries at some point. As a matter of fact, they fulfill an important function. They guide us and prepare us for action, hence we’re able to solve problems and prevent danger. However, in people with a certain predisposition, they can reach a pathological level. Thus, differentiating between type 1 and type 2 worries can help us understand how something we do every day can, occasionally, lead to a disorder. Type 1 and 2 worries were proposed in Wells’ metacognitive model for generalized anxiety disorder. Nevertheless, its postulates can also be applied to other kinds of worry….