10 Anxious Behaviors That May Actually Be Trauma Responses | Psychology Today

7. Constantly apologizing, even for things that aren’t your fault.
— Read on www.psychologytoday.com/us/blog/invisible-bruises/202205/10-anxious-behaviors-may-actually-be-trauma-responses

Article: Is Stress Making You Sick?

Emotions Reflect Your Body’s Physiology

David Hanscom MD
Emotions reflect your body’s physiology; you must be aware of them to change.
Reviewed by Davia Sills

Thriving is not as instinctual and must be cultivated and nurtured. If you are trying to use pleasant experiences, power, and material possessions to compensate for unpleasant survival emotions, it can’t and doesn’t work. You cannot outrun your mind. The key to thriving is developing a “working relationship” with anxiety and anger, and then you are able to create the life you want. Just solving problems doesn’t yield a good life. You must live a good life to have a good life.

Additionally, having awareness is critical to dealing with life. You can’t solve problems in any domain without understanding details from both your perspective and also that of other involved parties. If you are projecting your views onto a given situation, you are not going to come up with consistently viable solutions. For example, you may have repeated troubles with relationships at home and work and can’t figure out why.

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Sleep & Depression

Broken Hearts By Jenna Fletcher

When a person has a broken heart, it is important that they take care of themselves. Simply remembering to eat and drink enough throughout the day and talking to others when possible are important steps in taking care of oneself.

Sometimes, however, a broken heart is not healable with self-care. In these instances, a person may wish to speak with a mental health professional.

This article discusses self-care for a broken heart and when to contact a professional for help.

A broken heart occurs when a person experiences loss. Most often, people use this phrase to describe how someone feels after the breakdown of a romantic relationship.

However, this is not the only cause of a broken heart. A person may also experience similar feelings after:

  • the death of a family member
  • a friendship ending
  • the loss of a job or opportunity
  • child loss or infertility
  • the loss of a pet
  • any other loss that affects a person’s emotional well-being

Experiencing these events is very stressful, particularly if the loss happens unexpectedly.

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