Stress is a fact of life. there is no way to avoid it completely. Sometimes we expect him to arrive, while at other times he pushes us without warning. The best we can do for ourselves in the face of anxiety is to make sure that we know how to manage our response to it. Thinking about it at this time can help prevent mistakes or errors now and in the future.
Responding to anxiety
When we experience anxiety, both our mind and our body are involved and responding. Sometimes we know our response. we can feel that our muscles are tense or our breath becomes shallow. We can observe ourselves more and more aside or reactive. We can observe changes in our concentration, appetite and energy or a whole series of changes in our behavior. Other times we do not know how they are influenced in small ways and very soon we feel overwhelmed.
When stress is bottled
You may know it from experience and deserve to stop thinking about the experiences of past stress. What happened to you in the past when you did not give priority to dealing with your stress? When you do not find stores for stress during a difficult time, you bottle what weighs you. Think of yourself as "pressurized content". If you do not have an exit, your feelings may explode. Fortunately, this is often hampered. The things you do to take care of yourself along the road can help remove the effects of stress.
When you do not find stores for stress during a difficult time, you bottle what weighs you.
5 Tips for Stress Management
The trick is to pay attention to your regular needs and find stress management strategies that allow you to leave it out. Once you have determined your strategy, you will need to take action and apply it. Regular finding healthy stores for yourself is the key to successfully navigating to everyday challenges and maintaining emotional health. The following are tips to guide you:
- Learn yourself Consider what are the most common ways to deal with your stress. What is your first line of defense when it comes to stress and what are the things that have worked well in the past? For example, do you have a trusted person to call? Do you have the head in the gym? Are you getting to apply your meditation? In case of need, in any way, they are based on the usual waiting times. The bottom line is that things you've done in the past to decompress or overcome stress can offer you comfort now.
- Tap on your creativity. Stressful situations can quickly drain your pores. One way to feel overcrowded is to get in touch with your creative side. This may be what you focus intuitively, but for those who do not consider it creative at all, remember that everyone has the ability to be creative. Does the idea to cook dinner from scratch, freeze cupcakes, or redefine the layout of a room you are excited about? Does it play a musical instrument or even create a playlist of your favorite songs? Some of these suggestions will echo, while others will not, but they have been suggested to get the ideas they are going through. Whether you are designing, dancing or writing, click on a creative output.
- Practicing healthy habits. So many lifestyle choices we apply or neglect to exercise ultimately affect the way we feel every day and how we approach and respond to stress. When we are well rested, for example, we are less vulnerable to the negative effects of stress. We may be less irritable and better to think clearly. The attention to our consumption, drinking and sleep, levels of physical activity, social activities, internet activities and regular participation in other self-service practices will contribute to your stamina. Taking a slow, deep breath can also help.
- Break yourself. Immerse yourself in an activity to get rid of your anxiety. Take some time for yourself to do something you like. Listen to a podcast, watch a movie, get a novel. Take a stroll out. Volunteer. Focus on a homework. Changing the rhythm by focusing on a work that is not stressful will help you get back and get some perspective.
- She talks to someone. Find someone you trust to share the stressful moments and doubts with who can help you work through decisions and allow you to vent when you need it. This person can be a family member, a friend, a professional or anyone you think serves you. The important thing is to know that you do not have to go through stress alone. To find a therapist who can help with stress, start here.
Taking it alone or together, incorporating these tips into your everyday life will enhance your resilience to the impact of the stressors you face in everyday life as well as the biggest challenges you face. Recognizing the need for outlets and routine maintenance will last a long time.
© Copyright 2018 GoodTherapy.org. All rights reserved. The publication authorization was granted by Marni Amsellem, PhD, a therapist at Trumbull in Connecticut
The previous article was written only by the author defined above. Any views and opinions are not necessarily expressed by GoodTherapy.org. Questions or concerns about the previous article may be directed to the author or published as a comment below.
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