Getting more good days than bad is indeed the thing!
And the challenge. Not getting too many good moments myself at the moment. Lots of outside stresses and family seem to have no idea of how to be supportive, and thats with me being well middle aged these days! HaHa.
I've not been making good use of them myself lately but my -brief- CBT course was big on things like "square breathing" and "relaxation techniques" to contol stress & panic responses. They have helped me at some points. Do you get the morning anxiety peak on waking or at some clear point later? If its on waking it might be your morning blood sugar or other metabolic detail. If its later - is something in your environment or routine adding to your anxiety? Its worth remembering
that on a once daily medication the lowest level is 24 hours (or longer) after the last dose. So the medication actually gives us the least support the next morning! I think with SSRIs its planned this way so that our serotonin is lower and lowering overnight which is closer to natural. I not convinced how helpful that aspect is to some of us.
You've certainly rounded up a lot of therapies there! The only problem I can imagine is that each therapy has its own view/model of our condition and the cure and so some may conflict a bit in terms of making sense and progress. 10/10 for trying though.
The relaxed and planning people - ah well - I think a lot of them have the reverse problems to us. They jump in with both feet and sometimes rely on others to pull them out. A lot of anxious people don't have that level of trust - or luck - and sometimes that even follows sensibly from their life experiences. The old glass half full or half empty debate. Well half full is good if someones made you a gift of it, its not so good if you just paid for a full glass! In some of us the issues are more inherited (either genetic or learnt behavour), and even that can wait years to jump out on us. I reckon that's my route and yet I recall no real issues
into my twenties and even thirties. Even the clues after that are more obvious to hindsight rather than being something that might be noticed at the time. Perhaps the earliest clue (even in my 20s) would be a tendancy to procrastination - perhaps the earliest signs of avoidance - but its neither strong nor certain.
The biggest step is realising its happening, and that its taken control. The next is seeking help. Improving is probably easy compared to those two.
If you want to talk keep posting.