Stress And Anxiety

Stress is a feeling of emotional or physical tension. It can come from any event or thought that makes you feel frustrated, angry, or nervous.
Anxiety is a feeling of fear, unease, and worry. The source of these symptoms is not always known.


Stress is a normal feeling. In small amounts, stress can help you get things done. Stress does not affect everyone the same way.
Many people feel stress symptoms in their body. You may have pain in the abdomen, headaches, and muscle tightness or pain.
When you are very stressed, you may notice:
  • A faster heart rate
  • Skipped heartbeats
  • Rapid breathing
  • Sweating
  • Trembling
  • Dizziness
Other symptoms include:
  • Loose stools
  • Frequent need to urinate
  • Dry mouth
  • Problems swallowing
You may have a harder time focusing, feel tired most of the time, or lose your temper more often. Stress may also cause sexual problems. It can also cause problems with falling or staying asleep and cause nightmares.
Situations causing stress:
Any major change can cause stress, even good change.
Changing how you react to stress and doing relaxation exercises can help.
Stress produces the following changes in the body:
Stress causes changes in the body that can make it harder for your body to fight disease.
Talk to your doctor about how you can better control your body’s natural response to stress.
Ongoing stress can increase your risk for heart disease, stroke, and other health problems.
Some stress is healthy, but excessive stress can cause health problems, or make them worse.
Talk to your doctor if you think some of your symptoms are related to stress.
Symptoms of stress
Stress doesn’t always produce clear symptoms.
Even minor symptoms, such as upset stomach, stiff neck, or hiccups can be related to stress.
If you notice symptoms of stress, take time to relax every day.
Children rarely feel stress. False.
Children often feel stress because they can't communicate their feelings.
Physical symptoms, such as stomachaches, can be a sign of stress in a child.
If you are a parent, try to lower your own stress level. When you are stressed, it can cause stress in your child.
Some studies show that job stress may be as bad for your health as smoking or not exercising.
Stress makes it hard to concentrate, causes sleeplessness, and increases the risk for illness, back problems, accidents, and lost time from work.
Think about ways to take stress out of your work life. Take time to go for a walk during lunch, or find other ways to relax during the work day.
Activities that can help you feel less stress.
Spending time with friends, going for a run, playing with your dog, or doing deep breathing can lower your stress level.
Try different ways to relieve stress and see what works best for you.
Over-the-counter medicines can relieve stress. False.
Medicine can’t make stress go away, but it can help you manage stress symptoms.
Pain relievers can help ease tension headaches, and antacids and laxatives help an upset stomach.
A better idea is to learn healthy ways to deal with stress.
If you can't manage stress on your own, talk with a therapist.
Activities that can help you ward off the effects of stress
All of these activities improve your health and help you deal with stress.
To make stress easier to handle, eat a balanced healthy diet, exercise daily, and express your feelings to friends, loved ones, a therapist, or in a journal.
Things that help you learn to relax
There are many different relaxation techniques that can help you deal with stress.
Talk to your doctor about what type of relaxation therapy is right for you.
Living a stressful life is unavoidable. False.
Most people feel stress, but you can learn to manage it and even avoid it.
Making healthy changes in your habits, learning to say no, setting priorities, and leading a healthful lifestyle are just a few ways you can combat stress.
Talk with your health care provider about how to manage the stress in your life.


Many people have stress when they need to adapt or change.
Examples are:
  • Starting a new job or losing a job
  • Starting at a new school
  • Moving to a new home
  • Getting married or divorced
  • Having a child
  • Breaking up with someone
An injury or illness to you, a friend, or a loved one is a common cause of stress. Feelings of stress and anxiety are common in people who feel depressed and sad.
When these feelings happen often, a person may have an anxiety disorder. Other health problems that can lead to stress are:
  • Obsessive-compulsive disorder
  • Panic disorder
  • Post-traumatic stress disorder (PTSD)
Some medicines may cause or worsen symptoms of stress.
These can include:
  • Some inhaler medicines used to treat asthma
  • Thyroid drugs
  • Some diet pills
  • Some cold remedies
Caffeine, cocaine, alcohol, and tobacco products may also cause or make symptoms of stress or anxiety worse.

Home Care

What relieves stress is not the same for everyone. Making certain lifestyle changes is the best start.
Start with eating a well-balanced, healthy diet as well as getting enough sleep and exercise. Also, limit caffeine and alcohol intake. Do not use nicotine, cocaine, or other street drugs.
Finding healthy, fun ways to cope with stress may help. Learn and practice ways to relax. Find out about yoga, tai chi, or meditation.
Take breaks from work. Balance fun activities with your job and family duties. Schedule leisure time every day. Spend time with people you enjoy, including your family.
Try learning to make things with your hands, playing an instrument, or listening to music.
Think about what might be giving you stress. Keep a diary of what is going on when you have these feelings. Then, find someone you trust who will listen to you. Often just talking to a friend or loved one is all that you need to feel better. Check if your community has support groups and hotlines.
Ask your health care provider if any drugs or medicines you are taking can cause anxiety.

When to Contact a Medical Professional

Call a suicide hotline if you have thoughts of suicide.
Reasons you may want to seek more help are:
  • You have feelings of panic, such as dizziness, rapid breathing, or a racing heartbeat.
  • You are unable to work or function at home or at your job.
  • You have fears that you cannot control.
  • You are having memories of a traumatic event.
Do not stop taking any prescribed medicines without talking to your doctor.

What to Expect at Your Doctor's Visit

Your doctor will want to know what medicines you are taking. Your doctor will also want to know if you use alcohol or drugs. You will have a physical exam and maybe some blood tests.
Your doctor may refer you to a mental health care provider. You can talk to this professional about your feelings, what seems to make your stress better or worse, and why you think you are having this problem.
Sometimes, medicines may help treat your symptoms.

How can Homeopathy help me

Homeopathic treatment helps you by
  • relieving associated symptoms of stress
  • regulating heart rate
  • assisting normal breathing
  • helping the body to normalize the functioning of various systems of the body including the digestive & urinary
  • raising the brain threshold, so that your body can cope with stress and anxiety 
  • relieving tension 
  • removing depression
Homeopathy helps you if
    • You have feelings of panic, such as dizziness, rapid breathing, or a racing heartbeat.
    • You are unable to work or function at home or at your job.
    • You have fears that you cannot control.
    • You are having memories of a traumatic event.
    Homeopathic treatments are available for
      • stress and anxiety
        • anxiety
        • apprehension
        • feeling uptight
        • jitters
        • stress
        • tension
      • generalized anxiety disorder
        • anxiety disorder
        • GAD
      • stress in childhood
        • anxiety in children
        • childhood stress
        • fear in children
      To talk to your personal Health Coach, call now on
      +91 99208 41483.