Thank you for the additional information.
I understand what you're saying - it sounds like the first panic attack impacted you so much that it is implanted a veritable fear in you and that fear is now persistently present leading to a very high level of anxiety, nervousness, stress
and of course fear.
Like I briefly mentioned in my last post, the last panic attack has left such a big impact that it has caused a "shift" in your perspective so to speak and implanted certain negative self-beliefs in you (e.g. in order to protect myself from the next panic attack I should keep the memory of the last attack close to me etc.) and spiked up your anticipatory anxiety levels to such a high level that it is now counter-productive to you and is working against you.
I'm very happy to hear that you purchased the book I mentioned above. It will provide you with many cognitive behavioral therapy based tools to address shift back your perspective to what it was before the panic attack.
I still think a CBT therapist will also be able to help with this "shift" in perspective, and be able to help you replace your dis-serving beliefs that are making you work yourself into a tizzy into positive, productive ones.
To your last question, I did
some research and narrowed down the CBT specialist therapists in the Atlanta GA area. Here is the link
I hope this helps. Please consider clicking on the green "Accept" button if this is helpful as experts are not credited for their time or service otherwise.
Please do let me know if you have additional questions/thoughts/reactions to what I wrote above. You are welcome to continue the conversation even after you click "accept".