Do you have too much stress in your life? These stress tips should help you deal with it.

Stress is a major part of today's world. To help you deal with it, we have stress tips from experts and laymen alike. Don't let another day go by without coming to grips with the causes of your stress.

Let's get started.

A stress tip submitted by www.secretchanges.com

Self-awareness for stress reduction
"To reduce stress, become aware of how certain events affect you. Then, you can begin to make decisions that can reduce your stress levels. Keeping a journal is one effective way to develop a clear picture of stress-inducing behavioral patterns."

Click here to get more information from www.secretchanges.com



This is a good stress tip to keep in mind when striving to reach a goal.

"Do YOUR BEST as opposed to trying to be PERFECT. "

Click here to get more information from UCI Counceling Center


How to look at the past, present and future.

"We can spend a lifetime grieving what was... or what never was... or spend it living for what is...or what could be."

Click here to get more information from Stress RElief Tips - Stress Management Expert Susie Mantell.



Reduce your stress - Learn to say no.

If you're like most people, you commit yourself far too often. You know what we mean. You want to say no, but... you say yes. You have to decide what's important to you and learn to say no when it's appropriate.


Grumpy old men" have triple the risk of heart disease.

Can anger harm the heart?
The answer is yes - at least if you're an older white American male, according to an unusual study in the American Heart Association journal Circulation.

"Scientists found a long-term (over seven years) link between anger and heart disease in a study of 1,305 men with an average age of 62. "Angry" men described themselves as "...irritable, hot-headed and sometimes feeling like swearing or smashing things". Such men had a three-times-higher risk of heart disease than older men with the lowest anger levels. The study also shows that the greater the anger, the higher the risk of heart attack or chest pain. If you recognize yourself here, please try to control your anger. Not only could you live longer, you'll be easier to live with. "

Click here to get more information from Heart and Stroke Foundation


a stress tip on how to help children after trauma.

"Spend more time with children and let them be more dependent on you during the months following the trauma - for example, allowing your child to cling to you more often than usual. Physical affection is very comforting to children who have experienced trauma."

Click here to get more information from Managing Traumatic Stress.








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