I am sure that this is like any other anxiety symptom...as you are feeling distracted and less stressed, the problem fades.
However, when you are more anxious and focused on the issues, it is more of a problem for you.
Are you trying to keep up with your coping skills as suggested in the links above? Do you find that if you are consisten with them that they help?
The only other thing that I can recommend is this from an article that I found. However, after trying all of the above things, and you are still having trouble, why not talk to your doctor about
this issue to try and get some help and relief?Foods to Eat
Relatively bland foods with a dry texture are often among the best foods to eat to help eliminate excess saliva. Examples include crackers, baked chips, toast and dry cereals. If your excess saliva production occurs throughout the day, pack small containers of crackers or dry cereal and keep them with you at all times. Although salty foods should be eaten in moderation, they can help temporarily solve your saliva problems. Along with salted crackers, you might try sucking on salted sunflower seeds or snacking on a small handful of salted nuts. Between snacks, chewing sugarless gum, rinsing your mouth with mouthwash or brushing your teeth frequently can also help eliminate excess saliva.
Foods to Avoid
During an episode of excess salivation, avoid sweet, spicy and sour foods. These foods often cause hypersecretion --- an immediate production of saliva to help coat the mouth and throat. In fact, just smelling these types of foods might cause your saliva production to kick into overdrive. Also, avoid any foods that make you nauseous --- whether by sight, smell or taste. An episode of nausea commonly triggers the vomiting reflex, which may cause a small amount of stomach acid to reflux into the esophagus. This acid then triggers your salivary glands to produce saliva to neutralize the acid.
Read more: http://www.livestrong.com/article/448810-foods-to-eliminate-excess-saliva/#ixzz2j89z0SSm
"Courage is not the abscence of fear, it is feeling afraid and doing it anyway!"
"Worrying does not empty tomorrow of its troubles...it empties today of its strength."
Corrie Ten Boom
Panic Syndrome recovery due to CBT