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Even though emotions influence how you perceive events and how you make decisions, most people spend very little time talking about their feelings.
A willingness to be vulnerable is a significant feature of lasting relationships — ones in which partners are allies, not foes.
When you’re depressed, everything — from the most basic activity like getting out of bed to more arduous tasks like paying bills on time — can feel impossibly challenging. Add sudden unemployment, recently graduating from college, or undergoing a major career transition to the mix, and every day can feel like summiting Mount Everest.
Stop worrying! I know, easier said than done. It’s also pretty annoying to hear, especially when you feel like you can’t stop. However, not only is it possible to stop worrying, your life will be better if you do stop.
Psychologists are homing in on the best ways to treat and prevent the most common mental health disorder among children and adolescents
While sifting through videos of puppies and kittens, some funny (and some very lame) memes, and friends' posts on social media, you occasionally read something really profound. Recently a post appeared on my own feed by someone who had created a Facebook group for moms. It was titled “The day my child lost her joy.”
What we choose to remember, how we choose to perceive, what we choose to expect, can all affect how we feel.
Chronic stress is living day to day with persistent unpredictability or hostility. You might experience chronic stress while working in a toxic environment where you’re constantly worried that you’ll lose your job. You might experience it while caring for a loved one with a chronic illness. You might experience it while working the night shift in a demanding, fast-paced job. You might experience it while attending a highly competitive, cutthroat graduate program or while dealing with a divorce.