Stress, Anger, Depression, Frustration, Phobia, Sleeplessness, Bad Habits, Unwanted Behavioral Patterns, Suicidal Thought, Suppression of feeling, Over emotional nature, etc. are the common psychological problems. Generally it is found that most of the people feels hesitation or shame to accept and discuss regarding their mind related problems. If a person ignore such problems , he / she may enter in to the second stage i.e. psycho-physical disorders.
Through self – hypnosis or hypnotherapy a person can be free from all such mental disorders.
Thyroid, Blood Presser (BP), Body Pain , Heart Problems , Asthama etc. are common physical disease. The root cause of all such disease are lies in the mind. Due to the imbalanced nature of mind , body suffers. Off course medical science is helpful to control such disease, but it can not cure permanently. If a person fails to control or cure such disorders , he / she may enter in to the third stage i.e. chronic disorders.
Here, along with medical science hypnotherapy (as a co-therapy) can help you to get it out from such disorders.
Diabetic , Cancer , Epilepsy, arthritis, Psoriasis, HIV / AIDS, etc are chronic disorders. As per medical science it is very difficult to control such problems.
Here, along with medical science hypnotherapy (as a co-therapy) can help you to control or cure such disorders.
The most dangerous thing about stress is how easily it can creep up on you. You get used to it. It starts to feel familiar — even normal. You don’t notice how much it’s affecting you, even as it takes a heavy toll. That’s why it’s important to be aware of the common warning signs and symptoms of stress overload.
Common external causes of stress:
- Major life changes
- Work or school
- Relationship difficulties
- Financial problems
- Being too busy
- Children and family
Common internal causes of stress:
- Inability to accept uncertainty
- Rigid thinking, lack of flexibility
- Negative self-talk
- Unrealistic expectations / perfectionism
- All-or-nothing attitude
Symptoms of stress:
- Memory problems
- Inability to concentrate
- Poor judgment
- Seeing only the negative
- Anxious or racing thoughts
- Constant worrying
Sadness, feeling down, having a loss of interest or pleasure in daily activities – these are symptoms familiar to all of us. But, if they persist and affect our life substantially, it may be depression. According to the WHO (World Health Organization), depression is the most common illness worldwide and the leading cause of disability. Depression seems to be more common among women than men. They estimate that more then 350 million people are affected by depression, globally.
Symptoms of depression:
- depressed mood
- reduced interest or pleasure in activities previously enjoyed, loss of sexual desire
- unintentional weight loss (without dieting) or low appetite
- insomnia (difficulty sleeping) or hypersomnia (excessive sleeping)
- psychomotor agitation, for example, restlessness, pacing up and down
- delayed psychomotor skills, for example, slowed movement and speech
- fatigue or loss of energy
- feelings of worthlessness or guilt
- impaired ability to think, concentrate, or make decisions
- recurrent thoughts of death or suicide, or attempt at suicide
Causes of depression:
The causes of depression are not fully understood and may not be down to a single source. Depression is likely to be due to a complex combination of factors that include:
- biological – changes in neurotransmitter levels
- psychological and social (psychosocial)
- Life events: These include bereavement, divorce, work issues, relationships with friends and family, financial problems, medical concerns, or acute stress.
- Personality: Those with less successful coping strategies, or previous life trauma are more suceptible.
- Genetic factors: Having a first-degree relatives with depression increases the risk.
- Childhood trauma.
- Some prescription drugs: These include corticosteroids, some beta-blockers, interferon, and other prescription drugs.
- Abuse of recreational drugs: Abuse of alcohol, amphetamines, and other drugs are strongly linked to depression.
- A past head injury.
- Having had one episode of major depression: This increases the risk of a subsequent one.
- Chronic pain syndromes: These and other chronic conditions, such as diabetes, chronic obstructive pulmonary disease, and cardiovascular disease make depression more likely.
Suicidal thoughts are common, and many people experience them when they are undergoing stress or experiencing depression. In most cases, these are temporary and can be treated, but in some cases, they place the individual at risk for attempting or completing suicide. Many of us have had suicidal thoughts at some point in our lives. It only means that you have more pain than you can cope with right now. But with proper treatment and support, you can overcome your problems and the pain and suicidal feelings will pass.
- feeling or appearing to feel trapped or hopeless
- feeling intolerable emotional pain
- having or appearing to have an abnormal preoccupation with violence, dying, or death
- having mood swings, either happy or sad
- talking about revenge, guilt, or shame
- being agitated, or in a heightened state of anxiety
- experiencing changes in personality, routine, or sleeping patterns
- consuming drugs or more alcohol than usual, or starting drinking when they had not previously done so
- engaging in risky behavior, such as driving carelessly or taking drugs
- getting their affairs in order and giving things away
- getting hold of a gun, medications, or substances that could end a life
- experiencing depression, panic attacks, impaired concentration
- increased isolation
- talking about being a burden to others
- psychomotor agitation, such as pacing around a room, wringing one’s hands, and removing items of clothing and putting them back on
- saying goodbye to others as if it were the last time
- seeming to be unable to experience pleasurable emotions from normally pleasurable life events such as eating, exercise, social interaction, or sex
- severe remorse and self criticism
- talking about suicide or dying, expressing regret about being alive or ever having been born
A significant number of people with suicidal ideation keep their thoughts and feelings a secret and show no signs that anything is wrong.
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