(Natural Blaze) If you’re feeling stressed out or you know that you’re in for a bad day, you might want to eat a handful of walnuts to relieve the pressure.
(Good News Network) They say laughter is the best medicine, but eight in 10 people reckon that dancing is also great at making them happier and less stressed.
(Dr. Annie Tanasugarn) Posttraumatic Stress Disorder (PTSD) is defined as a fear-based disorder with several features necessary for a formal diagnosis which include: avoidance behaviors, re-experiencing, increased arousal and negative affect and/or cognition.1 Avoidance behaviors may include avoiding people, places or situations that could be emotionally ‘triggering’ of a traumatic event. For example, some veterans may avoid amusement parks or festivities that have fireworks or excessive noise as it may cause flashbacks or anxiety.
(Exploring Your Mind) The genesis of psychosomatic disorders happens during sustained stressful situations. In this regard, sustained tension can affect several body systems. Continue reading to find out more about the connection between psychophysiological disorders and stress.
(Melissa Smith) Your stress levels today may be influenced by your stressful childhood experiences. A study published in the journal Psychological Science found that people who had a rough childhood tend to have higher stress levels in adulthood. The study’s researchers found that these people have a cortisol pattern that could lead to adverse health outcomes.
(Mayukh Saha) To achieve joy and satisfaction at work is as good as finding the golden chalice. But sadly only a few are destined to find bliss and contentment in our work. For the rest, it is a life of drudgery which eventually takes its toll on our health. But you can change that.
(Neuroscience News) When it comes to managing anxiety disorders, William Shakespeare’s Macbeth had it right when he referred to sleep as the “balm of hurt minds.” While a full night of slumber stabilizes emotions, a sleepless night can trigger up to a 30% rise in anxiety levels, according to new research from the University of California, Berkeley.
The post Stressed to the Max? Deep Sleep Can Rewire the Anxious Brain appeared on Stillness in the Storm.