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Stress.. ? 10 Ways To Control Your Stress

  1. Listening To Music
  2. Make a Call
  3. Talk Yourself
  4. Focus on Diet
  5. Laugh When You Can
  6. Have a Cup of Tea
  7. Be Mindful
  8. Exercise
  9. Proper Sleep
  10. Breathe Easy

Listening To Music

If you feel overwhelmed by a stressful situation, try taking a break and relaxing music. Playing quiet music has a positive effect on the brain and body, can lower blood pressure and reduce cortisol, a hormone linked to stress.

We recommend principal cello of Yo-Yo Ma playing Bach, but if you really classical is not your thing, try to listen to the sounds of the ocean or nature. It may sound corny, but have similar music relaxing effects.

Make a Call

When you feel stressed, take a break to call a friend and talk about their problems. Good relationships with friends and loved ones are important to any healthy lifestyle, and are especially important when you are under stress. A soothing voice, even for a minute, you can put everything in perspective.

Talk Yourself

Sometimes call a friend is not an option. If this is the case, talk to calm himself may be the best alternative. Do not worry about sound crazy - just tell you why you are stressed, you have to do to complete the task at hand, and most importantly, everything will be fine.

Focus on Diet

Stress levels and proper diet are closely related. When we are overwhelmed, we often forget to eat right and resorting to the use of sugar, fatty snack as a pick-me-up. Try to avoid sugary foods and plan ahead. Fruits and vegetables are always good, and fish with high levels of omega-3 fatty acids have been shown to reduce stress symptoms. A tuna sandwich is very good for the brain.

Laugh When You Can

Laughter releases endorphins that improve mood levels and decreased stress hormones cortisol and adrenaline cause. Laughing tricks to make happy your nervous system. Our suggestion: see some classic plays Monty Python as "The Ministry of Silly Walks." Those Brits are so hilarious, you can soon Cracking Up, instead of cracking up.

Have a Cup of Tea

A large dose of caffeine produces a short-term increase in blood pressure. It can also cause hypothalamic-pituitary-adrenal axis to go to their gear. Instead of coffee or energy drinks, try green tea. It has less than half the caffeine of coffee and contains healthy antioxidants and theanine, an amino acid that has a calming effect on the nervous system.

Be Mindful

Most of the tips that we have suggested provide immediate relief, but there are many lifestyle changes that may be more effective in the long run. The concept of "mindfulness" is a big part of meditation and somatic approaches to mental health, and has become popular in modern psychotherapy. From yoga and tai chi and Pilates to meditation, these care systems incorporate physical and mental exercises that prevent stress from becoming a problem. Try to join a class.

Exercise

Exercise does not necessarily mean that lifting weights at the gym or training for a marathon. A short walk around the office or simply standing to stretch during a break at work can provide immediate relief in a stressful situation. Getting blood moving releases endorphins and can improve your mood almost instantly.

Proper Sleep

Everyone knows stress can cause sleep loss. Unfortunately, lack of sleep is also a major cause of stress. This vicious circle makes the brain and body to blow out and only gets worse over time. Make sure you get the recommended seven to eight hours of sleep doctors. Turn off the TV before turning off the lights, and have time to relax before going to bed. It may be the most effective stress buster on our list.

Breathe Easy

The council "take a deep breath" may seem a cliché, but it's true when it comes to stress. For centuries, Buddhist monks have been aware of breathing during deliberate meditation. For easy exercise three to five minutes to sit in your chair with your feet flat on the floor and hands on the top of the knees. Inhale and exhale slowly and deeply, concentrating on the lungs fully expand in the chest. While stress causes shallow breathing, deep breathing oxygenates the blood, helps focus your body and clear your mind.

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