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Lonnie E. Shipe, M.A.
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Lonnie E. Shipe, M.A.   My Press Releases

Stress is an important dragon to slay - or at least tame - in your life. Marilu Henner

Published on 9/10/2018
For additional information  Click Here

Stress can result from the situation, such as facing prolonged unemployment or an unwanted divorce. But how we view the situation and our ability to cope can make a huge difference to the impact of any potential stressor. Stress is magnified when we perceive that even our best efforts will not help to change the situation, or when we feel constantly threatened, and in danger of losing the things we have worked so hard for.

A transactional model of stress will defined stress as a constantly changing relationship between person and environment. They proposed that the effects of any stressful event would differ depending on whether the event was perceived as a threat, loss, challenge, or neutral.

 

Perceived ability to cope also made a difference. Perceiving that you could take action to either improve the situation or reduce distress made the event less toxic. Tons of research studies followed this model and demonstrated that both appraisal of the stressor and problem-focused or emotion-focused coping efforts predicted many different health outcomes, ranging from depression and life satisfaction to physical symptoms and disease.

 

What makes stress bad for us is when it is so intense or unrelenting that our bodies become exhausted and unable to recover. When our minds and bodies are worn down from a constant barrage of stressors, from a severe, unrelenting stress, or from a childhood filled with abuse or neglect, we become physiologically out of balance and vulnerable to many different negative health outcomes. We can assess allostatic load by many different physiological indicators, including blood pressure, cholesterol, and glucose levels.

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