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Stress Management and Relief
The stress a typical married couple feels during an ordinary half hour argument is enough to slow their bodies' ability to heal from wounds by at least one day.
The research explores the role played by the protein CHIP in the cell's response to stress.
New survey findings show gender differences connections between stress and unhealthy choices affect mind/body health.
Exercise, particularly aerobic exercise, has consistently been shown to be effective in helping individuals manage stress.
Selective serotonin reuptake inhibitors, medications used to treat depression, are effective in reducing post traumatic stress disorder symptoms.
The experience of family plays a large role in mitigating work stress both domestically and abroad.
How we respond to stressful situations could be due in part to dominance of one cell surface marker over another in the brain.
The electromagnetic radiation produced by cell phones doesn't stress human cells.
The researchers are working on ways to harness the seemingly beneficial effects of acute stress.
Thousands of years ago, 'pressure at work' meant fleeing from invading marauders or battling woolly mammoths. Stress prepared cave men and women for 'fight or flight' situations, and helped them survive such trials.
So stress isn't a new problem. However, today it is office politics, traffic jams, overwork and late nights that cause our levels to rise. Whereas cave dwellers burnt off the stress through that eventual fight or flight, we don't reach that final stage. As a result, we are increasingly all wound up with nowhere to go.
The benefits of stress management seem to exceed those of both exercise and usual heart care.
Researchers have recently discovered a "safety circuit" in the brain which, when activated, helps buffer against stressful and anxiety provoking events.
Stress and anxiety can prematurely age our mind and body. If not dealt with effectively, chronic stress and worrying can place undue strain upon our cardiovascular and immune systems.
Posttraumatic Stress Disorder is a psychiatric disorder characterized by avoidance, hypervigilance, emotional difficulties, and recall behavior such as flashbacks and nightmares after a traumatic event.
Stress is a well known culprit in disease, but now researchers have shown that stress can intensify the effects of relatively safe chemicals.
the cumulative effect of the daily mental and emotional stresses of life reduces the heart's ability to respond appropriately to the outside world. This insight could help explain the mechanism behind the known links between mental stress and heart disease.
Learning ways to deal more effectively with these stresses may alleviate depression. The first step is to identify the main sources of stress in your life.
Stress can weaken the immune system and accelerate the aging process. The ability to relax and rejuvenate promotes wellness, vitality and longevity.
Post Traumatic Stress Disorder symptoms can include difficulty sleeping, nightmares, concentration problems and feeling overwhelmed in situations that weren't previously overwhelming. Flashbacks to combat experiences are another common symptom.
The holiday season can be the most stressful time of the year, due to unrealistic expectations, frenzied schedules and financial pressure. Holiday burnout is the common term for the heightened level of seasonal stress that often sets in at this time of year.