Stress disease
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Stress disease the growing plague. by Peter Blythe

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Published by Barker in London .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Stress (Physiology),
  • Mental health.,
  • Stress, Psychological -- Popular works.

Book details:

Classifications
LC ClassificationsBF575.S75 B6
The Physical Object
Paginationxxi, 175 p.
Number of Pages175
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL5521683M
ISBN 100213164272
LC Control Number73595674
OCLC/WorldCa764294

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  Access-restricted-item true Addeddate Bookplateleaf Boxid IA Donor internetarchivebookdrive External-identifierPages: Reduce your stress levels and avoid disease. En español l Scientists have long known that stress complicates a host of health problems. Now they are discovering that chronic stress — a mainstay of modern life — doesn't merely exacerbate disease, it actually can cause it. "We are just beginning to understand the ways that stress influences Author: Elizabeth Agnvall. Indeed, stress symptoms can affect your body, your thoughts and feelings, and your behavior. Being able to recognize common stress symptoms can help you manage them. Stress that's left unchecked can contribute to many health problems, such as high blood pressure, heart disease, obesity and diabetes. Common effects of stress. On your behavior. Stress in Health and Disease presents the principal pathways mediating the response to a stressor. It discusses the clinical background of cross-resistance and treatment with stress-hormones. It addresses the diseases of adaptation or stress diseases, diagnostic indicators, and functional changes. Some of the topics covered in the book are the concept of heterostasis; stressors and 5/5(1).

Depression is linked to heart disease, and it can be treated. If you're finding it hard to shift your way of handling stress, take a stress management class, read a book on managing stress, or. Stress, Coping, and Cardiovascular Disease is part of a continuing series of volumes based on the annual University of Miami Symposia on Stress and Coping. These symposia focus on important contemporary research topics related to the basic physiological mechanisms, psychosocial factors, developmental aspects, and mental health factors in the relationship between stress and disease.   Whereas previous books have treated stress as yet another “risk factor” for heart disease—amenable to psychotherapy and fluoxetine (Prozac)—the editors of this book clearly have a broader audience and message in by: 1.   Stress in Health and Disease presents the principal pathways mediating the response to a stressor. It discusses the clinical background of cross-resistance and treatment with stress-hormones. It addresses the diseases of adaptation or stress diseases, diagnostic indicators, and functional Edition: 1.

The relationship between stress and disease is now well established, but was not always recognised. The word ‘stress’ is used in physics to refer to the interaction between a force and the resistance to counter that force, and it was Hans Selye who first incorporated this term into the medical lexicon to describe the “nonspecific response of the body to any demand “.Cited by: 1. Stress in Health and Disease presents the principal pathways mediating the response to a stressor. It discusses the clinical background of cross-resistance and treatment with stress-hormones. It addresses the diseases of adaptation or stress diseases, diagnostic indicators, and functional changes. In sum, stress can cause the brain, through a series of pathways, to produce hormones like cortisol and adrenaline. These crank up the stress response, which tends to put the digestive system on. Drawing on scientific research and the author’s decades of experience as a practicing physician, When the Body Says No: The Cost of Hidden Stress — published in the U.S. with the subtitle Exploring the Stress-Disease Connection, and also available in audiobook format — provides answers to these and other important questions about the.