Are you or someone you love suffering from Emotional Stress and associated symptoms? At Universal Sound Therapy we deal with all sorts of issues including Emotional Stress with our sound therapies.
Our therapy is based on frequencies, tuning your body to vibrate at the correct frequency is as important to your body healing itself or reducing symptoms you are facing. Our healing sessions provide your body with the frequencies that would be found in a normal, healthy body. Your system absorbs these frequencies and makes the needed changes to “tune itself” and start to heal. Our bodies want to be healthy and when we provide them with the proper tools they will do everything needed to do just that.
Universal Sound Therapy is in the business to help your body heal and we are so confident that it will work for you that we offer you a 90-day money back guarantee. And if our Emotional Stress sound therapy CD doesn’t help, just return it for a full refund. Try to get that from your doctor or pharmacy.
Our Emotional Stress sound therapy CD’s help by:
- Decrease or minimize occurrence of heaviness in your chest, increased heart rate or chest pain
- Has the correct frequencies to help your body retune itself
- Aligns and opens your Chakra system
- Opens and cleans up your meridians
- Helps your body heal itself
Short Description of Emotional Stress
Worry, anger and fear are all normal emotional responses. They are healthy emotions until they begin to interfere with our ability to do the stuff we want or need to perform. The condition where a person can no longer do the thing he or she needs to do because of worry, fear or anger is called emotional stress.
Symptoms of Emotional Stress
Symptoms of emotional stress can be physical, mental and behavioral.
Physical symptoms include:
- Heaviness in your chest, increased heart rate or chest pain.
- Shoulder, neck or back pain; general body aches and pains.
- Grinding your teeth or clenching your jaw.
- Shortness of breath.
- Feeling tired, anxious, depressed.
- Losing or gaining weight; changes in your eating habits.
- Sleeping more or less than usual.
- Gastrointestinal problems including upset stomach, diarrhea or constipation.
- Sexual difficulties.
Mental or behavioral symptoms include:
- Being more emotional than usual.
- Feeling overwhelmed or on edge.
- Trouble keeping track of things or remembering.
- Trouble making decisions, solving problems, concentrating, getting your work done.
- Using alcohol or drugs to relieve your emotional stress.
About Emotional Stress
Emotional stress refers to a state of mental anguish of a person and can take a wide variety of forms. It could result from a mental health issue or certain circumstances, such as relationship issues or financial strain. It is a broad term that may refer to a wide range of symptoms that may be due to mental health disorders. However, anyone can experience the condition, even if they do not meet the criteria for any kind of psychological disorder. Emotional stress is a state of emotional suffering for the person and the hallmark symptoms are depression and anxiety. People can experience it at any time in their lives and is usually temporary. Once the source of the stress is resolved, the symptoms go away. People that suffer from emotional stress experience:
- feeling overwhelmed, helpless, or hopeless
- feeling guilty without a clear cause
- spending a lot of time worrying
- having difficulty thinking or remembering
- sleeping too much or too little
- having changes in appetite
- relying more heavily on mood-altering substances, such as alcohol
- isolating from people or activities
- experiencing unusual anger or irritability
- experiencing fatigue
- having difficulty keeping up with daily tasks
- experiencing new, unexplained pain
Etiology of Emotional Stress
The causes of emotional stress can vary widely and they usually involve a combination of factors. For some people, the stress may be due to a traumatic event or experience such as death in the family. Here are other examples of the causes of emotional stress:
The workplace can be a very stressful environment and while some stress may motivate a person to perform better, too much can overwhelm others. Some causes of emotional stress at work are:
- Concerns regarding job security
- Concerns about job performance
- Long hours
- Low pay
- Poor working conditions
- Increasing responsibility
- A lack of control over work
- Relationships with colleagues or managers
There are times that the circumstances build and develop in unexpected ways resulting in stress. A person can experience this in any kind of workplace and at all levels of the company. Long working hours have been proven to cause a lot of emotional stress based on a 2011 study where it found out that people clocking in more than 55 hours of work a week were more likely to experience anxiety and depression compared to those only working 35-40 hours per week.
Another cause of emotional stress includes personal issues or environmental factors like:
- experiencing relationship problems with partners, other family members, or friends
- undergoing major life changes, such as moving home or having a child
- living in a neighborhood that faces inequity and a deprivation of resources
- having a low income
- experiencing discrimination
- feeling lonely or isolated
- having debt
- having an unhealthful lifestyle, which might involve smoking or low levels of exercise
Diagnosis of Emotional Stress
There is no clinical diagnosis of emotional stress. Anyone can experience it. It may be at times difficult to distinguish it from depression and anxiety. In order to help a person determine the cause of their symptoms, the doctor may inquire about their recent experiences and major life events that may be the source of the stress. A lot of people can experience it and it can resolve on its own or when the stressful situation abates. In some cases, the symptoms improve slowly as the patient adapts or discover stress therapy methods that work for them like sound therapy. If the emotional stress becomes unmanageable or not improving, it may be prudent to get the help of a doctor or a mental health professional.
It is not always possible to prevent the condition as unpredictable life events and other stressors can potentially become overwhelming to anyone. However, there are certain strategies that can help limit its impact:
- being aware of potential triggers at home or work and taking action as soon as possible if they present so relief can be had
- get a support network of colleagues, friends, or family members
- get a support group whose members have shared experiences
- staying physically active
- having a healthful diet
- taking breaks often, if possible
- avoiding smoking and the over consumption of alcohol
- practicing stress reduction techniques, such as mindfulness meditation
- Sound therapy