Search Results for 'Psychological stress'
21 results found.
1. Spend more time helping others.
Sometimes stress is unavoidable, but we can always deal with it in better ways. Here is a list of things you can do to try reduce stress in your life.
Members of the Irish Society of Alexander Technique Teachers (ISATT) are to offer hundreds of hours of free training online to help people deal with the tidal wave of stress caused by Covid-19.
We all feel stressed for a reason; never punish yourself for feeling what you feel. Life gets simpler the more you love and fully understand yourself. Building the self-awareness and finding the root cause of your negative emotions is the first step to helping you understand why you are feeling the way you are.
Scientists have found a direct link between anxiety and rhythm of sleep. When a person has anxious thoughts, his/her heart rate goes up and in turn the mind starts to ‘race’. This causes the brain to become alert and stimulated and start producing beta waves. This happens to someone who worries about something when trying to get to sleep - instead of being calm and subdued, the brain is too aroused to sleep. And to make matters worse, once the brain is stimulated in this way, other worries are activated, making sleep even harder to achieve.
Even though it was first described more than 150 years ago, irritable bowel syndrome (IBS) remains a clinical challenge in the medical world.
Acute stress is a response to imminent danger, it turbo charges the system with powerful hormones that can damage the cardiovascular system.
Stress is a normal reaction to the rapidly changing and uncertain times we are all living in at the moment. If you are feeling a bit more stressed than usual and would like to learn some great ways, free of charge, to deal with common problems like anxiety, depression, panicky feelings, poor sleep, and poor wellbeing, an online stress control class might be the answer.
We all find it hard to get to sleep from time to time, but several days of poor sleep can really take its toll. Three in 10 people in Ireland struggle to get enough sleep, and this has a knock-on effect on how they function mentally, emotionally, and physically the following day.
The global spread of coronavirus has prompted a rapid, seismic shift in the way we live our lives, impeding daily functioning and necessitating the practise of social distancing to help reduce the burden on acute health care services.