Once a lawyer, now a hypnotist, Maggie Clement helps people at the Cancer Community Center manage their pain, their stress and anxiety, and their sleep.
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Your way of handling stress may not be mine. Knowing the difference can help, especially in the midst of a crisis. One possibly useful tool: Myers-Briggs.
Scientists at MDI Biological Laboratory are using zebrafish to figure out exactly what happens when embryos are exposed to elevated levels of stress hormones.
Sometimes we don’t realize the effect that stress can have on us. We all have our own ways of coping. I learned some good strategies when my kids were young.
Source: Pond5 The workplace, all by itself, causes a lot of people a lot of stress. In fact, in the United States, work is at the top of the list of things that stress us out. But sometimes, it’s what may have happened outside of work that adds to the stress people feel at work — especially if someone witnessed or was involved in a traumatic event. […]
Relieving some stress with Sharon on the Morning Report. […]
A little exercise can go a long way in reducing stress and making you feel good, along with its many other health benefits.
In 2003, Cynthia Scott had some unresolved issues that she wanted to put to rest. She ended up seeing a licensed clinical professional counselor (LCPC) whose primary counseling tool was something called TIR. TIR stands for Traumatic Incident Reduction. TIR therapy was developed by retired California psychiatrist Dr. Frank Gerbode in the 80s and is now recognized by the National Registry of Evidence-based Programs and Practices (NREPP) as an evidence-based practice. […]
We know that stress is bad for our health. It can also mess with your memory.
In celebration of National Nurses Week and of the dedication that most nurses show each and every day, we're sharing some love. Read stories of nurses who made a difference in someone's life – in part six of Nurses Needed, a Catching Health special report. Has a nurse made a difference in YOUR life?