The STRESS process is a chain reaction that begins with a stimulus and ends in the symptoms we commonly refer to as "stress". The method follows the following steps:
S = Stimulus
The STRESS process is initiated with a stimulus or consequence either from the environment around us (person, object, situation) or within us (emotion, emotion or thought). The stimulation is referred to as the thalamus, an area of the frontal, which acts as a switchboard that transmits the data simultaneously to the amygdala (located in the limbic system – the emotional center of the brain) and the neocortex (the brain of thought).
T = Threat
The stimulation comes to the amygdala before it reaches the thought health. Our emotional brain examines to see if the stimulation represents immediate or imminent danger. If yes, step 3 of the process is omitted because our survival may well be dependent on us "working now and thinking later."
R = Labor Photography
Our brain is a real reality. We do not experience the world objectively, only with our subjective understanding of it. Within the brain is the perception limit where all our experience in the world is constructed. We are not passive world experiences; rather, we are the creator of the world we experience.
Moments after reaching the amygdala comes the stimulation of the mind. Our thinking brain is about interpreting what a catalyst means. Was the emotional brain right and we watched a real danger or did it too much or wrongly? Based on our thinking thinking on the arrows, it could confirm the stimulation as a threat or either tone down or disable the brain's health warnings.
E = Emotion
The fourth step in the STRESS process is emotional fluid. The two emotions that can be aroused by real or perceived danger are fear and anxiety.
Fear is thought to be the oldest and strongest emotion. It has ensured our survival as a species.
Anxiety is raised to respond to perceived future risk. It causes us to be cautious when approaching potentially dangerous situations or situations with uncertain consequences. We respond to anxiety, nervousness or fear and respond by preparing, organizing, and exercising so that we can relieve the risks of potentially dangerous situations.
S = Stress Response
In response to fear or anxiety, the stress response is automatically activated. During cardiac arrhythmias and neurotransmitters, such as adrenaline and cortisol, are released. These hormones and neurotransmitters prepare our bodies for physical action – to fight (fight) or escape from (flight) the actual or perceived threat. As a result, our heart pounds, our muscles and we are suddenly alerted.
Stress = Stress Symptoms
The last step in the stress process is Stress. Stress & # 39; is the label we commonly use to describe the brain's brain – mind – body changes we experience as a result of the stress response activation. This cocktail follows the following changes:
– cognitive (high thinking)
– emotional (how we feel and our mood)
– physiological (how the body changes)
– behavioral problems we have)  The way we mix in our pantry is unique to us, and so we all experience stress differently. However, our cocktail streams in two broad flavors:
1. Acute stress – the stress we experience in responding to real and current risks. When the risk is over, the stress reaction is turned off and our body returns to its normal balance.
2. Chronic stress – the name given chronic and ongoing activation of stress reactions. Prolonged stress can disturb almost all of our body's processes. Research suggests that chronic stress involves many diseases and diseases that are overwhelmingly our health system and destroy the quality of middle and late life.
Knowledge is Power
I trust you have found this explanation of how our brain health works with the STRESS process useful. I have found that gaining this understanding gives people a greater choice of how to change their experience of stress. For example, someone who has focused on increasing their stress characteristics may choose to take action to prevent or alter the stresses that have affected the stress process.