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  • body's stress
  • This exploration will concentrate on allostatic load, a measure of chronic physical wear and tear caused by the body's stress response in meeting environmental demands. (uga.edu)
  • The result is an excess of cortisol which is actually one of the body's stress hormones - the problem is that prolonged exposure to cortisol actually poisones our body. (homecareelderly.com)
  • Cortisol is one of the body's stress hormones (The Three Major StressHormones are: adrenaline, cortisol, norepinephrine), responsible for allowing our body to adjust to a new situation in the event of danger and to enter into a state of "fighting or flight" (either fight the threator escape) or primitive reactions When the animals are exposed to danger, they escape or fight the threat. (homecareelderly.com)
  • adapt
  • If the activation is time-limited and buffered by relationships with adults who help the child adapt, the brain and other organs recover from what might otherwise be damaging effects. (wolseleyfamilyplace.com)
  • I am talking about the ways in which inflammatory, neuro-endocrine, and neurocognitive systems change as children and youth adapt to stress. (uga.edu)
  • When we are exposed to situations of danger and tension, the levels of cortisol - the "stress hormone" - rise in our body and help it adapt to the new situation and enter into a state of "fighting or flight. (homecareelderly.com)
  • toxic stress
  • Toxic stress response can occur when a child experiences strong, frequent, and/or prolonged adversity-such as physical or emotional abuse, chronic neglect, caregiver substance abuse or mental illness, exposure to violence, and/or the accumulated burdens of family economic hardship-without adequate adult support. (wolseleyfamilyplace.com)
  • This kind of prolonged activation of the stress response systems can disrupt the development of brain architecture and other organ systems, and increase the risk for stress-related disease and cognitive impairment, well into the adult years.When toxic stress response occurs continually, or is triggered by multiple sources, it can have a cumulative toll on an individual's physical and mental health-for a lifetime. (wolseleyfamilyplace.com)
  • ACR-155 Childhood brain development: adverse experiences: toxic stress. (ca.gov)
  • As an important first step, children who experience toxic stress at home can be greatly helped by the stable involvement of caring adults, including grandparents, teachers, coaches, neighbors and social workers. (bio-medicine.org)
  • life
  • Moreover, a large body of literature provides evidence that emotional self-regulation regulation develops within the context of high-quality parent-child relationships ( Thompson, 1994 ), beginning in the early years of life ( Beeghly and Tronick, 2011 ). (frontiersin.org)
  • Effective stress management helps you break the hold stress has on your life, so you can be happier, healthier, and more productive. (wolseleyfamilyplace.com)
  • Life is full of stress, and one critical way we can manage this stress is through our relationships-either with our partner directly or by calling on a mental image of that person," Bourassa says. (theepochtimes.com)
  • Co-author Robyn Katz, suggests that "It is possible that the prolonged and inescapable strain of parental addictions may permanently alter the way these children's bodies reacts to stress throughout their life. (bio-medicine.org)
  • Specifically, when a participant in the study helped others regularly, the stress that they felt in their daily life was less likely to lead to an early death. (healthfreedoms.org)
  • The study shows that differing constellations of meaningful relationships in later life yield different associations with mental health, especially when taking functional limitations into account. (cambridge.org)
  • Among low-income women, impact of stressful life events on cessation of breastfeeding may differ by stress type and interfere with achievement of breastfeeding goal. (biomedsearch.com)
  • Our results highlight the role of inhibitory control as a process through which stressful life experiences are related to impaired secure relationship quality between adolescents and their mothers and fathers. (frontiersin.org)
  • mediator
  • Based on the neuroscience literature illustrating stress effects on prefrontal functioning and the developmental psychology literature indicating important roles of self-regulation in social development, we examined inhibitory control as a potential mediator in the association between stress and secure relationship quality. (frontiersin.org)
  • examine
  • It will examine widely shared assumptions concerning the impact of disabilities on a variety of relationships, in particular the doubts expressed by many laypeople about the capacity of adults with disabilities to become friends, lovers, and parents. (stanford.edu)
  • This model has obvious relevance for the accounts of well-being, health, and personal relationships we will examine. (stanford.edu)
  • associated with shorter
  • Moreover, the results were not simply a result of caregiving, because in addition, greater perceived stress was associated with shorter TL consistently across the entire sample, which included control mothers of 'healthy' children. (pubmedcentralcanada.ca)
  • All four stress categories were associated with shorter duration of any and exclusive breastfeeding. (biomedsearch.com)
  • cognitive
  • Furthermore, mixed empirical support exists to suggest that exercise influences stress responsivity and cognitive functioning. (springer.com)
  • research
  • Extensive epidemiological research has sought to understand, and identify strategies to mitigate, the relationship between poverty and poor health. (bmj.com)
  • among
  • Later we will try to give a more scientific explanation from professional sources to the above argument, in an attempt to convince all of us (adults and young people among us) not to let everyday pressure harm our health and to try and answer the question 'Can stress affect you? (homecareelderly.com)
  • suggest
  • Results suggest that behavioral inhibitory control mediates the association between perceived stress and adolescent's secure relationship quality with their mothers and fathers, but not their peers. (frontiersin.org)
  • contrast
  • In contrast, given that stress was not significantly correlated with neural inhibitory control, we did not further test the mediation path. (frontiersin.org)
  • Serious
  • In my personal experience, the number one cause of serious diseases, especially in eldelry people (but this is true for all ages) is stress. (homecareelderly.com)
  • High chronic levels of stress can lead to serious problems. (homecareelderly.com)
  • Despite the rapid increase in lesbian and gay (LG) people who desire and decide to become parents, LG childless individuals may encounter serious obstacles in the parenthood process, such as minority stress. (mdpi.com)
  • people
  • These include psychotherapy and counseling for people with cancer , and biofeedback and relaxation therapies to reduce stress. (encyclopedia.com)
  • Generous and kind people have been proven to exhibit less physical signs of stress than their stingy and selfish counterparts. (healthfreedoms.org)
  • Family
  • Respondents were classified into one of seven relationship network types (Distal Children (living at a distance), Proximal Family (living nearby), Spouse, Other Family, Friend, Other, and No Network) according to the predominant characteristics of their most meaningful relationships. (cambridge.org)
  • interpersonal
  • Scholars and professionals alike stress the importance of these learning, adaptation, and interpersonal skills, often referred to as "21st century skills. (frontiersin.org)
  • mothers
  • Adolescents' inhibitory control was measured by their behavioral performance and brain activities, and adolescents self-reported perceived stress levels and relationship quality with mothers, fathers, and peers. (frontiersin.org)