Don’t bottle up your feelings. Often stress occurs out of frustration and lack of communication. Learn positive ways to express your feelings and desires to people who may be causing you stress. If it isn’t possible to express your feelings, or it doesn’t seem appropriate, then there is an alternative. Put your feelings on paper in a diary. Often the simple act of ‘getting it off your chest’ in an appropriate manner will reduce your stress level. This tip is supported by research. For example, a study at the University of New York found that after 70 people with either asthma or rheumatoid arthritis wrote about their most stressful experience for 20 minutes a day for 3 consecutive days, nearly half found that their physical discomforts had eased significantly (Journal of the American Medical Association, 1999).
Recent articles on our blog....
For this year’s National Grief Awareness Week (2 – 8 December) we have reviewed and updated the section on grief within our mental health resources and consider why we may avoid conversations about grief at work.Read More →
We offer 5 tips for helping to develop healthy interactions at work in order to increase wellbeing and avoid co-rumination.Read More →
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View case studies for some of the in-house training courses we have delivered to different types of organisations across the UK.