Modern life is full of hassles, deadlines,
frustrations, demands and more.
Stress can come from any situation or thought that makes you feel frustrated, angry, or anxious.
Personal problems that can cause stress
• Your health, especially if you have a chronic illness such as heart disease, diabetes, or arthritis.
• Emotional problems, such as anger you can't express, depression, grief, guilt, or low self-esteem.
• Your relationships, such as having problems with your relationships or feeling a lack of friendships or support in your life.
• Major life changes, such as dealing with the death of a parent or spouse, losing your job, getting married, or moving to a new city.
Social and job issues that can cause
• Your surroundings, Living in an area where overcrowding, crime, pollution, or noise is a problem can create chronic stress
• Your job, Being unhappy with your work or finding your job too demanding can lead to chronic stress
• Your social situation. Being poor, feeling lonely, or facing discrimination based on your race, gender, age, or sexual orientation can add stress to your life
We stimulate the nervous system by optimizing some special points with special therapeutic method to restore the neurotransmitters and hormones
• You notice that you sleep better
• Think more clearly
• Slower to anger
• Feel more at peace and relaxed
• You find you're more positive
• Focused and motivated
• These feelings begin to replace negative thoughts, hopelessness and depression
Stress usually first affects the inner
emotions. Initial symptoms may include the following feelings:
• Excessive worry
• Internal pressure
These emotional states can then begin to affect a person's outward appearance
• Unusually anxious or nervous
As the stress level increases, or if it lasts over a longer period of time, a person may begin to feel more severe emotional or physical effects
• Excessive fatigue
• Sometimes even think of hurting yourself or others
• Headaches, nausea and vomiting, diarrhea, chest pain or pressure, dizziness or flushing
• Tremulousness or restlessness
• Hyperventilation or choking sensation
Difficulty falling asleep, staying asleep and waking up
Sugar and caffeine cravings
Irritability or lightheadedness between meals
Eating to relieve fatigue
Dizziness when moving from sitting or lying to standing
• Selective Serotonin Reuptake Inhibitors: include Celexa, Lexapro, Prozac, Zoloft and Paxil.
• Sedative Medications: Central nervous system depressants such as Xanax, Valium, Klonopin and Ativan are types of benzodiazepines that induce a state of relaxation, sleepiness and slowed respiration, and may be prescribed to relieve tension and stress.
• Antihistamines: Antihistamines such as
Atarax, Vistaril, Placidyl and Noludar may be prescribed in cases of
stress for their sedative effects.
• BuSpar: Because it's thought to impact some of the brain's chemical messengers, such as serotonin and dopamine, BuSpar, a nonaddictive anti-anxiety medication, may be prescribed short-term to relieve symptoms of stress.
• Beta Blockers: Although they are used to treat high blood pressure, beta blockers (propranol, atenolol) also can play a role in decreasing symptoms of stress by inhibiting neurotransmitter action and the hormone norepinepherine in the heart muscle, which leads to a decreased force of contraction in the heart.
•Buspar: Dizziness, Drowsiness, Nausea,
Headaches, Nervousness, Lightheadedness, Excitability, Anger or
Confusion, Blurred vision, Diarrhea, Muscle aches or pains
Unusual sensations, such as numbness, burning, or tingling, Coordination problems, Shakiness (tremor), Weakness ,Sweating or clamminess.
• Selective serotonin reuptake inhibitors (SSRIs): stomach upset, sexual problems, fatigue, dizziness, insomnia, weight change, and headaches.
• Sedative Medications: Drowsiness and mild nervous system depression during the day following use at bedtime are normal and expected side effects of this medication. Normal use may cause mild central nervous system depression, but dosage should be managed to minimize this. Do not drive or perform any other potentially hazardous activities until you are familiar with your reaction to this medication and know how long it takes to clear from your body, Dizziness, poor coordination, sedation, and weakness.
• Beta Blockers: A slow heart rate (bradycardia), Low blood pressure, Fatigue, Cold hands and feet, Dizziness.
• Antihistamines: Drowsiness, Dry mouth,
Urine retention, Blurred vision, Before driving a car or operating
machinery, be sure to know if the antihistamine affects the ability
to concentrate and stay awake.