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Je peux vous dire que vous avez déjà trouvé le site, vous êtes d'ailleurs sur le site. What is damaging is how we express our anger—for example, in violent actions against another person, causing injury to property, and so forth. Dhafer Youssef Sounds d mirrors Premium. George had worked in the same office for years and his supervisor had bypassed him for promotion on at least four occasions. This is a common sign of depression.

8 janv. Téléchargement du fichier Stony - Mes Emotions - jpg (32 Ko) sur 24 sept. Album Mes émotions de Stony: écouter en streaming et télécharger en MP3. 11 déc. [ZOUK]STONY-MES EMOTIONS Stony: Mes émotions Le premier album Télécharge l'application Leblogduzouk sur Google Play. Mon blog est gratuit pour tout le monde, et il y a beaucoup de fichiers . TÉLÉCHARGER STONY MES EMOTIONS RAR GRATUITEMENT. 29 avr. TÉLÉCHARGER TPMP REFAIT LANNÉE GRATUIT Veuillez accepter mes salutations: Ta voix me touche beaucoup Bonne chance et prend soin de toi. GRATUIT · TÉLÉCHARGER STONY MES EMOTIONS RAR.

Suite des tops vidéos Takfarinas Honneur aux dames Premium. Quadro Abdelwaueb — Mosaïque Tunisienne: Vous avez déjà un compte? Envoyer un message Offrir un cadeau Suivre Bloquer Choisir cet habillage.

Mezoued — Samir Loussif eomtions Alam Gharib. Suggestions of searches related to jaw tounsi rbou5. Photocopie du Brevet des collèges. Design by lequipe-skyrock Choisir cet habillage Signaler un abus. Abderrazek kliou-Orgosou belw7d Rbou5 Jaw post le. Voir toutes les pistes 1 Exporter vers le nouveau widget. He understands that God created us as whole human beings—body, mind, emotions, and spirit. Disease is emotional and spiritual discomfort. It is disharmony of the soul. It is often related to plaguing doubts, painful memories, hurtful stress, unforgiveness towards others, and unforgiven sins.

Literally millions of people in our world today are suffering from disease. What I have also come to see is that disease seems to produce disease in the body. Not all disease is caused by disease of the soul and spirit, but a good percentage of it is. We need to recognize this truth so we can deal with the emotions that damage us—and in some cases, destroy us—as human beings.

As a physician, Dr. Colbert approaches this subject from a slightly different perspective than a pastor or spiritual counselor. He begins, as most physicians do, with the diagnosis of the problem. As difficult as a diagnosis may be to hear, an accurate and full diagnosis is critical if a person, and his or her physician, is going to get to the root of a problem so it can be remedied!

The first part of Dr. The last part is a prescription. The prescription holds out the hope of a positive, health-producing approach to a joyful and healthy life.

Colbert challenges us individually to make serious choices—to choose to think and feel differently, to choose to forgive, to choose love, and throughout, to choose to trust God, who created us and desires to heal us.

I strongly encourage you to read all of this book, and to take it to heart. What you read here could extend your life and increase your quality of life. It could even save your life. Seek wholeness. Ask God for it. Pursue it diligently. What you seek. What you ask God for. What you pursue diligently. My wife, Mary, and I recently had dinner with a longtime friend and surgeon.

Clark is a rising star in the medical profession, good-looking, wealthy, and a great deal of fun to be around. He has been searching for a wife for nearly twenty years. He told us that he dates women frequently, but the relationships always seem to end the same way. It was a good question. Later that evening, Mary and I tried to list the names of individuals we believe are genuinely happy.

The list was pitifully short. As a nation, we in the United States of America consume five billion tranquilizers, five billion barbiturates, three billion amphetamines, and sixteen thousand tons of aspirin every year.

Studies are linking more and more modern diseases to an epidemic of deadly emotions in our culture. Heart disease, hypertension, strokes, incidences of cancer, ulcers, skin diseases, and headaches all seem to be on the rise, in spite of decades of research and innovative treatments to treat these diseases once we diagnose them. We have done very little to get to the core of disease or to prevent it.

Their primary-care physicians have told a significant number of these patients they have three to six months to live. For most of these patients, their diagnosis or heart attack was a major wake-up call for them to deal with not only their physical health, but also their emotional health and relationships.

Without fail, the first thing these patients choose to do is to stop devoting as much of their time and energy to emotional issues that are painful to them. Rather, they focus on what is truly important in their lives: God, love of family, forgiveness, and other aspects of life that bring them deep peace and happiness.

Why do we have to suffer before we begin to seek genuine emotional health and inner peace? Surely there must be a better way! As I have talked with these patients, I have come to the conclusion that a high percentage of people in our world seem to approach their lives a little like they approach a roller-coaster ride at an amusement park.

They allow their lives to happen to them. They strap themselves in and with grim determination, they hang on during the ups, downs, excitement, and fear. The longer the ride lasts, the more accustomed they become to the knots in their stomachs and the tension in their necks. We seem to have forgotten that there might be a different way to live. An emotional roller coaster can also render a person a little wobbly—unsure, unstable, stressed-out, weak, and incapable of full functioning.

Emotional roller coasters sap a person of both physical and psychological health, often leaving both mind and body depleted of energy and strength. The medical facts seem to multiply every year: The mind and body are linked. How you feel emotionally can determine how you feel physically. Certain emotions release hormones into the physical body that, in turn, can trigger the development of a host of diseases.

Researchers have directly and scientifically linked emotions to hypertension, cardiovascular disease, and diseases related to the immune system. Studies have also highly correlated emotions with infections, allergies, and autoimmune diseases. Specifically, research has linked emotions such as depression to an increased risk of developing cancer and heart disease.

Emotions such as anxiety and fear have shown a direct tie to heart palpitations, mitral valve prolapse, irritable bowel syndrome, and tension headaches, as well as other diseases. Is there any good news on this bleak horizon? The good news is that you can do a great deal to pull the plug on these toxic emotions that fuel deadly and painful diseases.

You can do much to improve your physical health by addressing first and foremost your emotional health. My message is one of encouragement for you today. It is possible to be genuinely happy! I t i s possible to prevent many of the diseases we dread, starting with emotional health.

It is possible to live a vibrant, pain-free, and disease-free life —in body, mind, and spirit! I truly had meant my vows and I was ready to tough out just about anything: better or worse, richer or poorer, sickness or health. Do the right things. Ellen came to me with words about my physical health and she caught me off guard. Just keep exercising and getting enough rest and eating the right things.

In the weeks after the divorce, I found myself sleeping a lot— more than usual and maybe even more than necessary. What do you know that I need to know? I know of at least two dozen people who developed very serious diseases two to five years after their divorces. At least nine of those people have died. I started on a very serious health program of exercise, eating the right foods, and taking time to rest and have fun with friends.

I also started on a serious program of spiritual renewal. I stayed well. In fact, I became stronger and more energetic and more productive than I was before my wedding. Through the years we physicians frequently see patients go through emotionally devastating experiences such as divorce, bankruptcy, or the death of a child—only to see those patients experience heart attacks, recurrences of cancer, autoimmune disease, or serious crippling or disabling conditions.

As physicians, however, the vast majority of us have been trained to separate emotions from physical disease. Our training teaches us that emotions are. Diseases are strictly physical. Increasingly, however, we are having to confront the fact that the body cannot differentiate between stress that physical factors cause and stress that emotional factors cause.

Stress is stress. And the consequences of too much unmediated stress are the same regardless of the factors that led to a buildup.

He sat in bumper-to-bumper traffic on the way home. His wife was upset when he arrived because the meal she had prepared was cold. While in the car, he listened to a deejay on the radio who hosted a talk show for people who seemed especially angry or prone to argument. His teenage son arrived home sullen and sulking. His ten-year-old daughter refused to do her homework. In picking up a pile of papers she had left out on the dining table, Ben found that on two of the spelling tests she had earned D grades.

A clerk had given him incorrect change and refused to admit his mistake. All of the other lines in the store were even longer. He had turned on the TV to try to unwind, only to hear reports about a serial killer loose in his city, the arrest of a corrupt county politician, and another loss on Wall Street that he knew meant a negative hit to his retirement fund. I could only imagine how much tension had built up in him after living through such a day. I thought it was a pretty good one.

According to the American Institute of Stress, between 75 and 90 percent of all visits to primary-care physicians result from stress-related disorders. To do so seems to ensure another bountiful crop of these annoying weeds. When it comes to treating certain physical symptoms, we often just take off the top of the symptom. We do what we can to get rid of the immediate pain or to settle the immediate upset stomach.

The problem comes back. The first outcropping of stress tends to be in the form of tension headaches, digestive-tract problems stomach, intestines, bowels , and skin eruptions.

These conditions, of course, just add another layer of stress. New, deeper symptoms can also arise: sleeplessness; weight loss or gain; muscle aches, especially back and leg pain; general lethargy or feelings of exhaustion; sluggish thinking; and lack of get-up-and-go or ambition.


Our general response seems to be to pop a few more pills, try another diet, exercise for a few days and then give up, and berate ourselves not only for our lack of fitness and health but for our inability to stick with a good health program. If we continue to ignore the core stress, the symptoms can become outright disease—the kinds that require surgery, chemotherapy and radiation therapy, heavy-duty medications, and other serious treatment protocols.

Each of these treatments, of course, is also a stress-producer! So is the diagnosis of a major life-altering or life-shortening disease. All the body knows is that it is experiencing stress. Stress—that unmanaged reaction—expresses itself as resistance, tension, strain, or frustration, throwing off our physiological and psychological equilibrium and keeping us out of sync.

If our equilibrium is disturbed for long, the stress becomes disabling. We fade from overload, feel emotionally shut down, and eventually get sick. Now I would say they are really in the body. These chemical reactions occur at both the organ level—stomach, heart, large muscles, and so forth—and at the cellular level. Let me share just a few highlights from research in the last fifteen years: In a ten-year study, individuals who could not manage their emotional stress had a 40 percent higher death rate than nonstressed individuals.

The study found that the men who worried about social conditions, health, and personal finances had a significantly increased risk of coronary heart disease. We turn there next. You docs seem to know so much—why did I get this? Jim was mad. I have worked hard, been faithful to my wife, and tried to do the right thing.

Ever since I was a kid, life has been throwing up hurdles. Up goes a hurdle. Jim goes over it. He had been an attorney for thirty-eight years and like many attorneys, he was looking for someone to blame—not necessarily someone to sue, but someone or some cause that would allow him to classify and define the enemy. It was important to his sense of justice to have a defendant so he could prosecute that defendant for the crime of his ill health. Are you telling me that I may be responsible for this disease?

Do you really want to get across this hurdle and live to see another one? But before you tell me what to do, I need to know why you think emotions have any part in this. Those of you who are physicians or medical researchers may find this explanation overly simplified, but I ask for your patience. Candace Pert, a noted stress researcher, demonstrated that a certain class of our immune cells—the monocytes—have tiny molecules on their surface called neuroreceptors that are a perfect fit for neuropeptides.

All of the monocytes have these receptor sites. The brain produces the neuropeptides—which are chains of amino acids—and conducts them along the nervous cells through out the body.

They are like the keys that fit into the molecular locks of every cell of the body. Not only do the brain and the cells of the body communicate, but the cells of the body also have a degree of memory. Thousands of people have watched the progress the well-known actor Christopher Reeve has made.

A fall from a horse left Reeve paralyzed years ago. Since that time, he has undergone extensive physical therapy, with other people pushing, pulling, and manipulating his legs and arms into positions that are normal for a feeling person.

As old cells in these muscles, nerves, and tissues have died and been replaced, the new cells do not appear to have a memory of paralysis but rather, a memory associated with the motion that was exerted upon the old cells.

They display a willingness to be moved. The memory of how these cells, tissues, nerves, and muscles are supposed to move has been transferred from one set of cells that were manipulated to another set of cells that are awaiting manipulation! The memory is not in the brain, but in the cells of the body.

Stress reactions at the cellular level are pervasive and farreaching. Fear, for example, triggers more than fourteen hundred known physical and chemical stress reactions and activates more than thirty different hormones and neurotransmitters. Walter Cannon, a physiologist, was the first to describe what he called the fight-or-flight response as a part of stress reaction.

Many consider him the grandfather of stress research. In May , Dr. He stated that when an individual saw himself under extreme attack, the fear released in response to that perception would cause significant physiological changes in the body.

Strong fear produced a signal that the body needed to defend itself or run away. These two hormones have a dramatic effect on the sympathetic nervous system during periods of intense stress. When a stressful event occurs, the brain perceives the stress and responds by triggering the release of specific hormones from the hypothalamus, pituitary gland, and adrenal gland. The stress response also triggers the adrenal glands to release epinephrine, which is also called adrenaline.

The sympathetic nerves are stimulated to release more epinephrine throughout the body. The sympathetic nerves are located throughout the body, even in our organs and tissues, so when they are stimulated, your heart rate increases, your colon is stimulated which may cause diarrhea , you sweat, your bronchial tubes dilate allowing more oxygen to enter, and so on.

The right amount of any one hormone produces positive results. Too much or too little of a particular hormone, however, can produce negative results. Hans Selye, an endocrinologist, was one of the first researchers to link emotional stress and disease.

He reasoned that fear, anger, and other stressful emotions caused the adrenal glands to become enlarged by overstimulating the pituitary gland. In other words, too much stress causes the pituitary gland to produce an oversupply of hormones.

That rush of adrenaline during high stress can enable the body to perform amazing feats of strength. Elevated levels of adrenaline can make a person feel great. The person who has adrenaline pumping through his body has a lot of energy, needs less sleep, and tends to feel very excited about life in general.

Many professionals who enjoy the high-stress demands of their professions can become addicted to stress—actually, they are addicted to their own flow of adrenaline. Executives climbing the corporate ladder, attorneys battling in the courtroom, and ER physicians who handle one major trauma after another have all reported addictions to adrenaline.

Adrenaline is a powerful hormone that has far-reaching physical effects.

It focuses the brain, sharpens eyesight, and contracts muscles in preparation of fight or flight. It also causes blood pressure and heart rate to increase, even as blood vessels constrict. When adrenaline begins to flow through the body, digestion shuts down as blood is shunted away from the digestive tract and sent to the muscles.

When stress is short-lived, a little burst of adrenaline does more good than harm. For example, if a person finds himself facing an angry pit bull, or a sudden assault from an enraged person, the body will likely react to the perceived danger and stress by pumping a burst of adrenaline and cortisol into the system.

This burst is followed by fatigue and a need to rest. Most people know that after a particularly frightful or angry encounter, they feel exhausted. They need to take a breather. Bear in mind that the body also perceives a fight with a spouse or teenager, or an anger response when someone cuts you off in traffic, as also needing a little burst of adrenaline and cortisol.

It perceives danger or difficulty and responds quickly. And it can potentially save your life, for example, by enabling you to fight an angry pit bull or run fast to safety. For example, if a person is living for years in a state of unresolved anger toward a spouse or child, the flow of adrenaline can become excessive.

Or if a person works for years under a boss or system that makes her feel powerless and abused, that person may experience nearly constant anger or a sense of danger. This long-term emotional stress causes a steady flow of the hormones adrenaline and cortisol into the bloodstream, and that flow has a very damaging effect on the body. Prolonged, elevated levels of adrenaline may increase heart rate and blood pressure to the point that a rapid heartbeat and high blood pressure become the norm.

Elevated levels of adrenaline over time can also cause an elevation in triglycerides, which are fats in the blood, and elevation of blood sugar. This also is not good. And elevated levels of adrenaline over time can also cause blood to clot faster which contributes to plaquing , the thyroid to become overly stimulated, and the body to produce more cholesterol. All of these effects are potentially deadly over time. Elevated levels of cortisol over time cause blood sugar levels and insulin levels to rise and remain at higher levels.

Triglycerides increase in the bloodstream and can stay at elevated levels. Cholesterol levels can also rise and remain at high levels. Too much cortisol can also make the body gain weight and retain weight, especially in the midsection of the body. Too much cortisol in the body can deplete bones of vital calcium, magnesium, and potassium.

It can lead to bone loss. In addition, too much cortisol can cause the body to retain sodium salt , which contributes to increases in blood pressure. Chronically elevated levels of cortisol have been shown to: Impair immune function—and a faulty immune response has been linked to a wide range of diseases.

Even hours after any immediate stress-producing incident has subsided, these hormone levels can remain high and continue to do their damaging work. When long-term emotional stress continues and reaches the chronic level, the results of the continual production of these hormones become even more destructive. This is when toxic emotions become d e a d l y emotions. The body begins to damage itself. This powerful ongoing infusion of chemicals injures tissues and organs, and the result can take many different disease forms.

The sad fact is that, as a nation, we are starting out on the overstressed track at younger and younger ages. In his book The Pleasure Prescription, Paul Pearsall contends that young people today are stressed-out even before they get a chance to start out. I only have two gears, high and low, and I think I must have burned out my clutch.


What worries me most is that nothing seems really wonderful anymore. I hardly ever have a good, long laugh or even a nice, cleansing cry. Nothing turns me on or off. The mind perceives danger and responds to danger. We all know that feeling we get while watching a particularly suspenseful or frightening movie.

The body experiences a momentary adrenaline response. The same thing can happen if we perceive a wad of lint as being a spider: the adrenaline flows even if the spider is only imaginary. The same is true for a child witnessing potentially deadly events. Seeking pleasure through external stimulation can be just as much a fast track to stress addiction as messages that are frightening or gruesome.

The body internalizes the stimulation of the new perception as stress, and the stress hormones end up working in the body like any other drug, creating a natural high in response to the new experience. An ongoing craving for this hormone-created high produces what some call an urgency response, which is a state of dependence on stress neurohormones.

This happens when a person continually seeks something new, unusual, innovative, or sensory-compelling. Such a person races from one high-drama experience to the next.

The result is that the person comes to consider overstimulation the norm and anything less than that hormone rush a boring letdown. Adrenaline eventually becomes addictive. Just as an alcoholic must have alcohol, an adrenaline addict is physically and psychologically addicted to a regular dose of adrenaline.

And just as is the case in most other chemical dependencies, adrenaline addiction is extremely destructive to the body. The person who comes off an adrenaline addiction usually has severe withdrawal symptoms. We also need to understand the following principles: Principle 1: Not All Stress Is Equal Certain emotional states are much more damaging than others.

Extreme joy and extreme sorrow both exert physical stress. But intense grief is far more damaging than intense joy! We have something of a stress gauge in our bodies. The emotions that are most damaging are rage, unforgiveness, depression, anger, worry, frustration, fear, grief, and guilt. Principle 2: We Need to Learn How to Turn Off Stress We also must understand that stress hormones become elevated in the body when a person is unable to turn off a stress response. A stress response is good only if one experiences it over the short term.

Chronic stress response is always negative in the long run of life. Iwill never forget the words of one psychiatry professor in medical school. He had previously been a dermatologist for a number of years and had treated countless psoriasis sufferers. On one particular occasion I approached him and asked why he left the field of dermatology to study psychiatry.

They were releasing their sorrow through their skin, where it manifested itself in painful or irritating rashes. Research has shown that outbreaks of psoriasis and eczema increase when a person is under stress. Stress worsens eczema.

As a physician, my strong admonition to you is this: learn to turn off stress! Let me explain a little further. What one person may consider stressful, another person may not find stressful at all.

One person may take planning a dinner party for forty people totally in stride, enjoying all aspects of the planning process as well as hosting the event itself. Another person may absolutely panic at the idea of giving an informal dinner party for six people. Is there something inherently stressful about throwing a dinner party? Is there something inherently harmful about the number of people invited to a dinner party, or whether the party is formal or informal?

The difference in whether the event is stressful or not lies in the perception—it lies in what the individual believes to be the importance of the event, the potential consequences of the event, and the amount of effort associated with the event.

On Friday, I get up absolutely exhausted and I go through my day in great anticipation that the weekend is coming. But then on Saturday morning I awaken earlier than I do on a workday. I dive into projects around the house and then do a round of shopping errands, perhaps taking time out for morning coffee with a friend and then going to a lateafternoon movie and dinner with friends.

You perceive Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday, Thursday, and Friday as being about work, and you believe work means effort, responsibility, a tight schedule, intense focus, and all kinds of other things that you perceive are difficult. Was bill-paying more physically stressful than playing football?

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This man perceived football as fun and exciting. He believed bill-paying was boring and difficult. What he believed about each activity determined the stress he experienced in each activity.

When it comes to stress, believing is key. New York psychiatrists Dr. Thomas Holmes and Dr. Richard Rahe are two of the researchers who noted that even positive and desirable events and experiences—such as marriage or the birth of a child—can be stressful.

Because of what we believe about the happy event. Think about it for a minute. Were your hands shaking during your wedding ceremony? Did your knees knock together or did your mouth go dry? Were your palms sweaty?

Did you experience a little of this same emotional response the last time you were pulled over for a traffic ticket? Clearly because they share some similar traits. Extreme anger and joy have different effects on reproductive physiology, on growth, most probably on the immune system as well, but with regard to the cardiovascular system, they have fairly similar effects.

Dreams often trigger memories of the past, and in many people, just remembering past hurts and wounds causes a stress response in the body. Once the idea of a memory is released into biochemical code, the body responds to the chemicals.

Just thinking about previous deep emotional hurts can cause the body to respond as if those hurts are occurring in that very moment. Furthermore, the longer we dwell upon old hurts and wounds over time, the more we build a mental habit into our minds so that the stress response occurs more quickly each time we allow the old emotions to resurface. The body suffers the pain of being fired, losing a promotion, or the rejection of a divorce again and again and again—in fact, every time the person vividly recalls the memory of the event and the emotions involved.

This is why it is not uncommon for an individual to develop disease months, even years, after a severe life crisis, such as being raped or losing a loved one to death.


The truth is, they do exist. They may very well start in the imagination, or in the perceiving and believing processes in the mind—but they end up in very real physical ailments.


Talk to any person who has suffered from a mindbody disease for years and he will confirm that it is just as painful and uncomfortable as any other disease; and sometimes these diseases are mo re painful and cause more suffering.

Medical research is showing more and more that there may be a mind-body connection to most diseases and ailments, not just a few. Psychiatric diseases that have been linked to long-term stress include generalized anxiety disorder, panic attacks, posttraumatic stress disorder, depression, phobias, obsessivecompulsive disorder, as well as other more rare psychiatric diseases.

The manifestation of long-term stress may also be in the form of physical diseases or ailments. Playing games with chronic stress places nearly every organ system of the body at grave risk.

Medical research has documented that those living with long-term stress have a higher risk of developing viral and bacterial illnesses than those who do not live with long-term stress.

Their bodies are much more susceptible to developing a infection from bacteria, viruses, parasites, and fungi. What few people realize is that cancer cells are common in all people. Most of us, however, have healthy immune systems that efficiently and powerfully destroy these dangerous cells.

The foremost means of cancer prevention is to have a strong and balanced immune system, which stress can corrupt. The Link to Autoimmune Diseases Many people talk about building up their immunity, but let me emphasize balance when it comes to the immune system.

Eventually the result is an inflammatory autoimmune disease, such as rheumatoid arthritis or lupus. What disrupts the regulatory influence of the brain when it comes to immunity? Chronic stress is one of the major disrupters! Excessive stress can cause that confusion. The body then views allergens such as dust, animal dander, and mold as foreign invaders, and the immune system mounts an assault against them. The body is doing its best to expel the irritating item. If the allergen is in a food or beverage, the body triggers GI tract and skin reactions in an attempt to expel the irritating substance.

In its severest form, this physical response can cause an anaphylactic reaction and death—such intense reactions can result from insect stings from wasps and bees, medications such as antibiotics, and foods such as shellfish and peanuts. The Link to Skin Diseases Many different studies have shown that stress, as well as other psychological factors, is associated with the onset and worsening of symptoms in patients with psoriasis. The body is releasing fear, frustration, anger, and other toxic emotions.

The painful, itchy psoriasis flare-up is a strong signal of rebellion against the level of stress the person is experiencing. The link between acne and stress is also well documented. Stress acne occurs more often in middle-aged women climbing the corporate ladder than in any other age and social-strata group. It also occurs commonly among those who are taking final exams, those who have high-stress jobs, and those who are rushing to meet a deadline.

These conditions, especially if they are in eruption stage, create small open wounds in the skin that allow microscopic organisms to enter the body. This easily can lead to infection. Infections acquired through the skin are sometimes most difficult to cure, and rarely, they can become deadly. Medical literature over the last hundred years reports a number of fatal cases of staph infections related to boils and other skin conditions, especially if the open wound was initially on the head or face.

The poison of the infection in many of those cases went directly to the brain. This is true of instances in which a third-degree burn damages the protective covering of the skin as well. All kinds of microscopic organisms have an opportunity to enter the body.

It is extremely important that you not take skin eruptions lightly. Stress, of course, shows up in the skin in ways other than disease. Telltale features are usually etched into the face. Stress signature lines appear on the forehead and at the corners of the mouth. These lines remain even when a person is asleep.

Other Links to Disease Jaws stay clenched and teeth grind at night when a person is chronically stressed. Many of those who suffer with TMJ temporomandibular joint problems are those who are stressed-out. In one medical research study, about 80 percent of people afflicted with multiple sclerosis reported experiencing threatening and stressful life events about a year before the onset of the disease.

That was compared with only 35 to 50 percent of a control group people without multiple sclerosis. Most of us have junk drawers or odds-and-ends storage areas. The same is true for us in our emotional lives. If a person keeps stuffing toxic emotions year after year, the day will come when those buried emotions come pouring out. The result is a state of bad health marked by a weakened immune system, heart problems, and premature aging. If we ever get the carrot, we feel let down.

They simply look for a new goal to pursue.

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Those who are addicted to stress hormones are often very successful in their careers because they are always pushing themselves to achieve new goals or are in pursuit of a new conquest that will give them a temporary emotional high.

They like the thrill of the chase, whether the chase is in pursuit of a career, lifestyle, financial goal, or some other prize. Getting charged up at an exciting athletic event or watching an action-packed movie may be fun for the moment. But the internalization of being continually charged up can put a person on the fast track to total burnout. Remember always: the heart, nervous systems, and various other organs of the body respond to positive stress events in exactly the same way they respond to negative stress events.

Others who are addicted to stress hormones do not pursue goals, but rather seem to stay in nearly continual emotional crises. They live their lives running from one emotional catastrophe to another—the pot is always stirred up and boiling; the relationships are always marked by conflict and change; the meddling and controlling never end. The reason may very well be that the person has lived at a heightened state of emotion for so long that he or she has become addicted to stress hormones.

Dad seems angry all the time and Mom is perpetually depressed. You may feel good right now as you burn the candle at both ends, but remember that eventually those two burning ends will meet each other.

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