It depends upon oneself. I’m sure most of us were ‘trapped’ in some way before becoming nomads, and the process of discovering that the nomadic freedom has a decision-making and social cost can be a significant initial hurdle (freedom is scary!). Yet if you can adapt, then it’s definitely a part of a solution.
The lifestyle is not the solution—but a medium that exposes us to things that help us develop, which if used in conjunction with an understanding of and the ability to learn about how the world works, and our role in it, can transform us. Sometimes this comes organically, as a philosophy [I recommend Stoicism ;)], other times you might need help and guidance (strangers, friends or professionals).
As in another thread about the “tiers” of nomads, there are different types amongst us and one shouldn’t pursue any other approach than the one you are comfortable with (by which I mean, not pushing too far out from your comfort zone, but nonetheless not staying within it!). For example moving every 2 weeks is going to have significant impact, you probably won’t find the social connections that provide support, but on the other hand it means you can make mistakes, learn from them, and ‘run away’ to start again without anxiety following you (maybe!). Over time you can spend longer in places and build relationships with ‘normal’ people. (We need both, otherwise there’ll always be bits missing; just surrounding oneself with other ‘digital nomads’ would be horribly insular on a long-term basis.)
I left Europe and shifted to India, which for me this was outside my comfort zone but I now consider myself a better person for those experiences, and I definitely conquered fears that being normal in Europe didn’t help with.
You’ve pretty much covered it in your blog post