Stress and Anxiety ... What a pain!

At some point of our lives we all suffered from anxiety and stress.. due to work or exams or just life in general. Lately it got a little bit worse than we imagined it would. Stress and anxiety are a natural part of the fight; it's a response of the body regarding danger. The purpose of this response is to ensure a person is alert, focused, and ready to deal with a threat.

What is stress?

Stress is more of a reaction to a recognized threat, it's a way our body’s response to something knowingly bothers it, a fear of a known future, or when we feel we have little control over a situation.

When was stress first discovered?

Walter Cannon was the first physiologist that described stress as a choreographed state of events, not a mere psychological term, and is encountered by all individuals during a period of illness.

What happens when Stressed?

Stress and anxiety are both a part of the body’s natural fight or flight response. When someone feels under threat, their body releases stress hormones. Stress hormones cause the heart to beat faster, resulting in more blood pumping to the organs and limbs.This response allows a person to be ready to either fight or run away. They also breathe faster, and their blood pressure goes up.At the same time, a person’s senses become sharper, and their body releases nutrients into the blood to ensure all parts have the energy they need.This process happens really quickly, and experts call it stress. According to MNT.

What is anxiety?

Unlike Stress, anxiety is a feeling of unease, worry or fear. Everyone feels anxious at some point in their life, but for some people it can be an ongoing problem. It's more of a fear of the unknown, of an exam, a surgery, something we don’t have a real control over.

What happens to our bodies when we’re anxious?

Anxiety can trigger your flight-or-fight stress response and release a flood of chemicals and hormones, like adrenaline, into your system. In the short term, this increases your pulse and breathing rate, so your brain can get more oxygen. This prepares you to respond appropriately to an intense situation.

After all of this being said it isn’t easy to deal with stress or anxiety, due to these circumstances we are dealing with currently, it is crucial for us to understand, comprehend and find different ways to deal with these issues, and to stand side by side until the feeling fades.At some point of our lives we all suffered from anxiety and stress.. due to work or exams or just life in general. Lately it got a little bit worse than we imagined it would. Stress and anxiety are a natural part of the fight; it's a response of the body regarding danger. The purpose of this response is to ensure a person is alert, focused, and ready to deal with a threat.

What is stress?

Stress is more of a reaction to a recognized threat, it's a way our body’s response to something knowingly bothers it, a fear of a known future, or when we feel we have little control over a situation.

When was stress first discovered?

Walter Cannon was the first physiologist that described stress as a choreographed state of events, not a mere psychological term, and is encountered by all individuals during a period of illness.

What happens when Stressed?

Stress and anxiety are both a part of the body’s natural fight or flight response. When someone feels under threat, their body releases stress hormones. Stress hormones cause the heart to beat faster, resulting in more blood pumping to the organs and limbs.This response allows a person to be ready to either fight or run away. They also breathe faster, and their blood pressure goes up.At the same time, a person’s senses become sharper, and their body releases nutrients into the blood to ensure all parts have the energy they

process happens really quickly, and experts call it stress. According to MNT.

What is anxiety?

Unlike Stress, anxiety is a feeling of unease, worry or fear. Everyone feels anxious at some point in their life, but for some people it can be an ongoing problem. It's more of a fear of the unknown, of an exam, a surgery, something we don’t have a real control over.

What happens to our bodies when we’re anxious?

Anxiety can trigger your flight-or-fight stress response and release a flood of chemicals and hormones, like adrenaline, into your system. In the short term, this increases your pulse and breathing rate, so your brain can get more oxygen. This prepares you to respond appropriately to an intense situation.

After all of this being said it isn’t easy to deal with stress or anxiety, due to these circumstances we are dealing with currently, it is crucial for us to understand, comprehend and find different ways to deal with these issues, and to stand side by side until the feeling fades.

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