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MALE MODEL RAHUL RAVI TALKS ABOUT HOW TO DEAL WITH STRESS/ANXIETY

For most people, stress is an unavoidable part of our lives. Caused not only by work, but by personal and family life, stress has many negative consequences on both physical and mental health, which is why it is important to find ways to reduce and manage it.  Likewise, 29% of people who suffer from work stress have no […]

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For most people, stress is an unavoidable part of our lives. Caused not only by work, but by personal and family life, stress has many negative consequences on both physical and mental health, which is why it is important to find ways to reduce and manage it. 

Likewise, 29% of people who suffer from work stress have no idea how to handle this situation, which can lead to a series of future problems, such as poor work performance, extreme fatigue, and lack of motivation or can even cause that we lose control in other areas of personal life.

The hectic routine at work, the lack of organization and the lack of confidence to lead the problems are the ideal ingredients to fall prey to work stress, says RAHUL RAVI, Male Model, who gives us keys to managing tensions, overcoming stressful situations at work and achieving professional success.

1. Managing stress by lifting weights

The researchers came to this conclusion after compiling the results of 16 previous studies with 922 participants. The weight routine varied in each study, but within the range of two to five days a week for an average of 11 weeks, and included either lifting at a moderate intensity – around 50 to 80 percent of the weight in the exercise. Rep max- or high intensity or 80 percent or more of rep max weight. The participants reported a significant improvement in their anxiety symptoms. Healthy people – those who did not have a mental or physical illness – received an even greater benefit from lifting weights.

It’s no surprise that exercise in general calms your mind, but most of the previous research has linked these effects to cardiovascular workouts, such as running or cycling. And that may be because aerobic exercise increases the production of a protein in the brain called brain-derived neurotropic factor, or FNDC, which can help your brain resist stress.

2. Managing stress by being outdoors

Walking is good for your health, but not all walks are the same. Cruising urban streets doesn’t provide the same mental satisfaction as hiking a local trail or feeling the sand on the beach between your toes. You don’t need to choose a specific destination either, your goal is not to walk a specific distance, but to aimlessly immerse yourself in a relaxing experience in the natural world around you.

If you have to study or digest written material, stay away from fluorescent lights and read outdoors under blue skies. Natural environments can improve cognitive abilities, such as memory and problem solving. So if you want to retain more information for an important exam or find a way to attract a valued client at work, you may find it easier to achieve your goal surrounded by birds and trees, rather than in the company of others. Talkative students and co-workers.

Load up a basket with your favorite healthy foods and enjoy lunch amongst the flora and fauna. Bring someone. A picnic is the perfect way to spend quality time with friends and family without the distractions of the modern world. In addition, nature facilitates social relationships with other people, making it the perfect place to strengthen relationships with your loved ones.

3. Managing stress by taking care of my pets

Keeping pets is beneficial in many ways, and anxiety relief symptoms are at the top of the list. There are many ways they help with mental health problems, and sometimes it is as simple as providing companionship.

An animal can usually help in this way simply by being present. They may offer you a hug, a wet nose, a lick on the face, or any other regular action to help distract you. In addition to providing a positive distraction, they can help give you an overall sense of well-being.

The effectiveness of pets to help fight anxiety is well known, and many studies have been done on the subject. Some pet owners even have their animals registered as service animals when they help ease feelings of anxiety.

4. Managing stress by close circle of friends

Friends also play a significant role in promoting your overall good health. Adults with strong social support are at reduced risk for major health problems, such as depression, high blood pressure, and an unhealthy body mass index. Studies have found that older adults with an active social life are likely to live longer than their less-connected peers.

Forming and maintaining healthy friendships involves giving and receiving. Sometimes you are the one who gives support, and other times you are the one who receives it. Letting your friends know that you care and appreciate them can help strengthen your bond. It is as important that you are a good friend, as that you surround yourself with good friends.

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