acrophobia


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  • noun

Words related to acrophobia

a morbid fear of great heights

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References in periodicals archive ?
Chinese [phrase omitted] [konggaozheng] 'acrophobia' = 'irrational fear or phobia of heights' is not related to Japanese.
The video is not for those suffering from acrophobia. It slowly moves down, covering the entire length of the tall tower.
I smile and enjoy the breeze, the view of the forest and the sweet feeling of victory over my acrophobia. class="MsoNormalI was brave.
(For those with acrophobia, the dizzying heights may well make them turn away in fear, alas.)
Numerous research experiments have demonstrated that VR is an effective tool for treating several phobias, such as acrophobia [23], arachnophobia [24], aviophobia, claustrophobia, and agoraphobia.
He agrees, but his severe acrophobia and the shocking twists and turns of the case take their toll (1958) ***
They stayed in places with no toilets or showers, experienced "acrophobia morphing into vertigo" while navigating narrow ledges along steep volcanic cliffs, and dealt with injuries and health issues.
A lift inside one of the trees takes visitors 160 feet up to an elevated walkway for a panoramic view, which is enough to test anyone (like me) with acrophobia.
A lift inside one of the trees takes visitors 160ft up to an elevated walkway for a panoramic view, which is enough to test anyone - like me - with acrophobia.
But what do acrid, acme and acrophobia have in common?
He tells his dream to "Uncle Nathan the Prophet" (a name whose signification, based on the image of Nathan in II Samuel 12 and I Kings 3, cannot be dismissed) about being arrested as a symbol of self-imprisonment and confesses to acrophobia as a sign of his fear of death.
You may not think you have acrophobia now but after reading this section you may be forced to reconsider.
Rebel, who studied at the Australian Theatre for Young People, before moving to New York in 2003, explains that she had to conquer her acrophobia to pull off the flamboyantly grand entrance, which sees her suspended from the theatre ceiling on circus ribbons.
Wilson, who studied at the Australian Theatre for Young People, before moving to New York in 2003, explains that she had to conquer her acrophobia to pull off the flamboyantly grand entrance, which sees her suspended from the theatre ceiling on circus ribbons.
In Eye Sore, Chaz suffers from acrophobia, commonly known as vertigo.