There are quite a few indications that fibrosis can occur in the autoimmune nervous system, which makes it stressful. Many patients with FM have a history of chronic hallucinations which may occur in fatigue and muscle pain. This can reflect emotional and physical stress that often causes anxiety and stress, which in turn increases pain and fatigue and creates more stress.
Stress affects the body as much as food and exercise. Indeed, many untreated allergy to foods that can start rolling the ball to put unnecessary stress on the entire body. Each prolonged stress weakens a person over time, enabling them to open and intolerable even stress both physically and emotionally. This can then have a series of negative health effects like straw that broke the camel back to the end, that person gets all the pressure and gets sick. The term "stress" refers to any response or change in the way we think, perform or feel as a response to physical, mental, social or emotional impetus.
Oxford Dictionary defines the word "stress" as a "state issue that involves demanding demand for physical or mental energy". This demand for the mind-body occurs when it tries to cope with constant changes in life. Moderate stress is a normal part of life, and in many cases it is useful, but intense stress is harmful to human health and creates a good breeding center for illness. Scientists estimate that stress is a determining factor or trigger FM and, in fact, in most other diseases, in 80 percent of cases. This includes cardiovascular disease, cancer, endocrine and metabolic diseases, skin diseases and infectious diseases of all types. Stress is also a common precursor of psychological difficulties, such as anxiety and depression.
Too much stress too long will be needed and this is where the problems lie. Emergency performance when our bodies take more frequent events. Each individual has his own endurance in how they respond or handle stress or stressful events. Some deal with stress well and have little influence on their physical or emotional health while others have a very negative effect on it. Lifestyle factors greatly affect our ability to cope with or deal with stress. Lack of sleep, inadequate or inappropriate nutrition and diet and excessive alcohol consumption and smoking can all put more strain on the body, but at the same time they lower our tolerance or ability to treat stress.
Other stress factors include communication, traffic, workplace pressure, noise, deadline, extreme temperature, pain or accident. Even changing jobs, the birth of a new child and relocation houses are all sorts of stress. Some people create their own stress, even when it does not exist, by finding things that are concerned. Stress may cause the following symptoms and health problems:
• Sleeplessness or other changes in sleep patterns
• Mood changes or fluctuations
• Lack of effort
• Lack of focus
• Lack of interest or no incentive to do anything
rash or irritation
• Diarrhea or constipation
• Changes in light
• Cold hands
• Hair loss
• Nervous episode
• High blood pressure
• Decreased libido
• Low self esteem
Stress has some very certain physical effects. Almost all physical organs and actions respond to stress. When challenging or in a stressful situation, the brain prepares for a protective action – the fight or flight reaction – by releasing stress hormone, ie. cortisone and adrenaline. These hormones raise the blood pressure and speed the heart rate and body preparation to respond to the condition (called stressor). Meltings slow or stop, fat and sugar get rid of stores in the body, cholesterol increases and tension is higher. Too much strain over time will eventually inhibit the activity of pathogenic white blood cells and suppress the immune response that makes us susceptible to infection and other diseases that cause pain.
Early in 1936 Dr. Hans Selye presented something called General Adaptation Syndrome as a theory of understanding of three basic levels of the human body at any event or stress. A stress would include any food or substance that adversely affects the body. Dr Selye came to the conclusion that your body, in order to survive, reacts to repeated stresses, whether it is physical activity, illuminated threat or injury, prolonged food shortage or cigarettes. With "stress," he had not only "nerve pressure" but "non-specific response of the body to any demand". First, there is a "warning response", where the body prepares for a fight or flight. For example, do you first remember your first alcoholic drink, the first cup of coffee or your first cigarette? You're sorry to remember your first taste of sugar or meat or other foods when you were very young. Provided that the first stage is alive, there is a second level of adaptation. At this stage, resistance to stress is built and the body learns very quickly to adapt. Gone is a pounding heart after a cup of coffee, or cough after a cigarette. Behind the scenes, though, the body is trying to protect itself and for that purpose is an unseen state of stress. Finally, if the length of stress is long enough, or if you continue to insult for a long time, the body eventually reaches the stage, like aging "due to wear". Your body can not accept or adapt anymore. It is at this stage that most people seek help from a healthcare professional.
Recovery time must be followed if you are restoring your body and restoring strength. This means being clean with the foods or substances that make you able to respond or are intolerable to you. Some of the substances that usually cause side effects are:
• Wheat and gluten products
• Milk and dairy products
• Tea and coffee
• Grass pollens
While most of the substances that respond shockingly to you usually show the initial response within twenty-four hours, others have a prolonged delay time that shows two or three days later. This can also lead the liver to overcome its ability to detoxify itself due to toxicity. We will discuss how to renew the liver and experience less fatigue and more energy in the second article. First, consider a few ways to control stress.
Ways to Control Stress
What effect on stress is on you depends on how you see it. How to treat stress depends on your ability to know, know where it comes from and understand the stress of your management options so you can choose the best for the situation. Yes, I make this sound easy, it's not and it takes years to "master", but it's never too late to start.
• Get regular exercise. Frequent exercise is probably one of the best physical stress-pull technology that is available. Exercise not only improves your health, but also helps you sleep. Another benefit of exercise is that it can cause the release of a substance called endorphins. This gives you a sense of well-being and happiness.
• Practice deep breathing. It's a key factor to calm yourself or someone else down. Take a few deep breaths and hold for a few seconds before you release them slowly. Do these four or five times and you will be calmer.
• Try meditation. Many people find that regular meditation helps them to relax and cope with stress. Meditation need not have a spiritual or religious relationship. The idea of meditation is to focus your thoughts on one relaxing object for a long time. For example, you can contemplate words like "peace" or "relax". Or depend on the fact that you might rather contemplate a fun platform or event. Meditation helps to cleanse toxins that may have built up through stress or mental or physical activity. Try to practice it every day and you will soon find that your approach to everything in your life is the one who calms and relaxes and before that brings you more peace.
• Eat a diet that is safe in whole foods and make at least 50 percent of the raw materials. Fresh fruits and vegetables are loaded with vitamins and minerals as well as phytonutrients to fight free radicals. Try to eat at least 5-7 doses a day of vegetables and note how much calmer you will feel.
• Stay away from all processed and ready-to-eat foods that only put more strain on your body. Avoid alcohol, sugar, caffeine, tobacco and creative medicine. These substances can offer some temporary relief from stress, but they do nothing to cope with the problem and are harmful in the long run.
• Get plenty of rest and sleep every night. Nothing consists of being refreshed after a good night. Eat balance, exercise and achieve adequate rest is the best antibody to stress. The less you get, the greater the stress will affect you, which only increases your immune system and increases your chances of getting sick. Try to stay in bed early and be sure not to go to sleep with a full stomach. Overnight is when the system makes the most of the repair and renewal. We do not want all energy to be fed up with food digestion, but instead focus on restoring health and well-being in all other important areas.
There are many other ways to deal with stress. This list offers some of the key ways that you can achieve quick and positive results. A few other suggestions are to avoid drama and hassle; take time pursuing hobbies; create a stress-free home or work environment; investigate aromatherapy; and learn to laugh more.