MORE IDEAS FROM Secrets Of The Most Resilient People
Simply writing about your feelings can help you explore them and resolve some of the issues that may be preventing you from recovering from trauma.
Having a sense of purpose beyond your occupation or everyday role plays a big role in resilience.
“Our positions are temporary and will likely change. But our purpose should never really change.” Frank Niles
Strong emotions are more likely to dictate your behavior.
Become familiar with what triggers your stress. Practice “active internal coping mechanisms” such as reframing, humor, optimism, and meaningful social interactions.
Fostering strong relationships with family, friends, mentors and others to whom you can turn in times of crisis helps you bounce back.
It starts with your mind-set. Accept that change is inevitable and realize that you can choose how you react.
When possible, lay the groundwork for recovery before you need to: Keep your skills up to date to stay in demand in the market, have a financial reserve in case of job loss or illness, etc.
Resilience is the process of adapting well in the face of adversity, trauma, tragedy, threats or even significant sources of risk - American Psychological Association.
It's the ability to bounce back when something goes wrong rather than crack under pressure.
To overcome adversity, you must rescue yourself first. Your mindset, not the event, defines if you will be ‘rescued’ or not.
Resilience is less about who you are and more about how you think. It means staying calm and evaluate things rather than merely react to them.
Adaptability is the personality trait that helps determine how you respond to change. It’s composed of flexibility (your willingness to change) and versatility (your ability to change). Adaptable people are less anxious and deal better with changes than those were not.
While we may have natural tendencies to be more or less adaptable, we can consciously decide to be more mentally flexible.
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