Aug 10, 2020
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Woman with surgical mask trying to cope with stress and doing some meditation during covid19 pandemic

Ways to Cope with Stress

Everybody — parents, teenagers, and even babies — are experiencing stress. Stress is a response to a circumstance where a person feels stressed or disturbed. Stress can be optimistic (for example, planning for a wedding) or negative (for example coping with a natural disaster). This may help to alleviate negative emotions and effects by discovering healthier strategies to manage and having the best treatment and support.

Humans can have intense and lasting responses following a stressful experience. Such incidents can involve accidents of a personal or environmental type or challenges to an assault. Symptoms may be mental or physical. Popular responses to a traumatic event may include:

  • Ignorance, pain and numbness
  • Feeling weak, disheartened and powerless
  • Difficulty concentration and decision making
  • Headache, neck discomfort and nausea problems
  • Smoking or consuming drinks or narcotics

Healthy methods of coping with stress:

All normal responses to stress may be feeling anxious and stressed or have difficulty sleeping and feeding. Below are a few safe approaches to handle stress:

  • Caring about you.
  • Have balanced, healthy meals.
  • When you get stressed out, allow yourself a break.
  • Converse with others. Share the issues with the mom, relative, psychologist, psychiatrist or minister and how you react and deal with them.
  • Remove drinking and narcotics. Although these may appear to improve, they may cause new issues and increasing the tension that you already experience.
  • Take a rest. While news happenings trigger stress, take a rest from listening or viewing the television.
  • Recognize when more support is required. Speak to a doctor, support worker or licensed advisor whether issues occur or you are worried about suicide.

Natural Supplements to combat stress:

There are some supplements to help you with being overwhelmed. Below are the most energetic vitamins and nutrients available to support you combat stress.

Rosea Rhodiola:

Rhodiola (Rhodiola Rosea), is a herb that grows in Russia and Asia’s dry, mountainous regions.

It has long been recognized as an adaptogen, a normal, non-toxic herb that activates the stress response mechanism in your body to improve resistance to stress

Rhodiola’s adaptogenic properties are related to two of the potent active ingredients that make up the plant — rosavin and salidroside.

In another report, taking 400 mg of Rhodiola extract every day for 12 weeks helped associated symptoms including fear, fatigue, and irritability, in 118 people with stress-related burnout. Rhodiola is widely known and has a good protection profile.

L-theanine:

L-theanine is an amino acid particularly abundant in tea leaves.

It was researched for its potential to facilitate relaxing without exerting sedative effects and to relieve tension.

A study of 21 trials affecting almost 68,000 participants has shown that consuming green tea has been correlated with decreased distress and performance and concentration changes. These findings were due in the tea to the synergistic influence of caffeine and l-theanine, as each component was shown to have a smaller impact on itself.

The research therefore shows that l-theanine can also help alleviate tension on its own.

GABA:

Gamma-amino-butyric acid is an amino acid naturally produced in the brain. GABA serves as a neurotransmitter and enables contact between brain cells. GABA’s primary function in the body is to decrease neural activation in the brain and central nervous system, which in turn has a wide variety of effects on the body and mind, including enhanced stimulation, decreased discomfort, calmer, more relaxed mood, pain reduction, and a boost to sleep.

Many foods include or can improve GABA in the body including whole grains, fava beans, soybeans, lentils, and other beans; nuts like walnuts, almonds, and sunflower seeds; seafood like shrimp and halibut; citrus fruits, strawberries, bananas, lettuce, broccoli, potatoes, and cocoa.

Stress may be induced by several causes, such as work, income, safety, or relationships. Several vitamins and other supplements have been associated with reduced symptoms of stress including Rosea Rhodiola, melatonin, glycine and ashwagandha. L-theanine, B complex vitamins, and kava can also help to improve the tolerance of the body to stressors from life.

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