When you are calm, write down the event from a third person's perspective. Omit your emotions and sensations. This will help you to revisit the scene in a better light.
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Exercising may help alleviate anxiety when faced with a sudden, unpredictable shock.
According to research, when we connect with friends, we can handle stress better.
According to a study, spending time in nature, or even just looking at scenes of nature, may help you recover faster from subsequent stressful experiences.
Slow, deep breathing is calming. Researchers noticed that 15 min of deep breathing reduces the reactivity of the nerve network that is active during the stress response.
During a stressful situation, remind yourself what you can control in your immediate environment.
When you leave an emotionally stressful scene, your mind might still replay the scene repeatedly.
Do an activity that requires your full attention. It will help you to relax faster.
After a particularly stressful experience, go for a gentle walk. Keep yourself moving at every opportunity to calm you down.
We’re all under stress right now. And the stress-reactive circuits in our brain guide us to respond ineffectively to stress and cause chronic stress and rising rates of emotional, behavioral, social, and physical health problems.
Start your day by thinking who you want to be and what impact you want to have on the world.
To help you reach that state of motivation, read or listen to something inspiring.