Lots of people feel anxious, whether they have diabetes or not, especially these days. Having diabetes only adds to the burden of worry. It can be hard to tell the difference between normal, and even useful, worrying and the kind that indicates a problem.
If you feel anxious all or almost all the time, it is probably a problem. Try to picture as clearly and specifically as you can what worries you. Picture it and describe it to yourself in detail. Does anything help you manage your worry? If so, how can you more often do what helps? If nothing helps and you can't think of anything that would help, talk to your health care provider for suggestions.
Low blood glucose levels can also contribute to anxiety. When people are low, they often say they feel shaky and agitated, and since low blood glucose can be embarrassing and even dangerous, many people worry a lot about getting low. In a sense, you can get anxious about low glucose anxieties. Preventing lows is important, but so is preventing highs, so you want to deal realistically with your anxiety about low blood glucose.