Search Results for 'Stress'
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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.
The stresses of Covid 19 have been compounded by economic stress for both employers and employees. Inevitably, the economic downturn created in certain sectors has led to large scale restructuring of businesses and unfortunately, redundancy plans are now in play with many companies, both local businesses and multinationals.
The Covid-19 pandemic has affected everyone’s mental health to a greater or lesser degree. We are all trying to look after ourselves as best we can under the circumstances, but so much uncertainty from day to day, not just from week to week, takes its toll. But young people and children need extra help, support, and attention to reassure them that this too will pass.
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.
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.
During stressful times it is easy to reach for treats like crisps and chocolate to feel good and self soothe. But don’t be tempted to fill your body with only comfort food. In the long term, it causes more harm than good. Eating lots of fried food such as chips, sugary food such as biscuits, bread and pasta in large amounts, or drinking alcohol in excess will damage the liver and slow the metabolism, leading to weight gain, high cholesterol, high blood pressure, and even diabetes and osteoporosis.
African women and women of African descent will gather in Galway this weekend to hold discussions on how racism and cancer affect women’s mental health, and to honour various women and organisations.