Mental health affects all people. It is the state of how you are mentally maintaining your emotions and environment. Now and again, our bodies feel fatigued due to all the thoughts in our heads. We are responsible for checking in with ourselves. Does something feel off? Have I developed a new rash, stomach upset, or sleepless nights? Those are just a few questions to ask ourselves.
Once stuck in a rut, it is crucial to recover from adversity. Life happens, and all will not go as planned. Mentally that feeling can become stressful. We ought not live in fight or flight mode constantly. Only use this response in case of emergencies.
When we experience bad moments, we need to learn to recover. To begin to take stock in all that brings you comfort and joy. Think of ways to obtain a bit more each day. Add it to your day-to-day schedule. Practice eliminating a self-defeatist mindset. Some things you can change may include a focus on improving your health. All the foods and beverages you consume interconnect to your body inside and out. Even your self-esteem and stress levels control your life to some degree. Transform yourself and forget about attempting to change others. Emphasize thankfulness regularly.
Take stock of your emotional inventory. An overload of mental energy can leave you feeling confused and exhausted. Try not to attempt to complete too many tasks all at one time.
Caution: Comparing yourself to anyone can quickly end in despair. Frequently jealousy leads to depression and extremely insecure moments. Do not allow yourself to become bitter, hateful, and full of contempt when another succeeds. You can only live your life. They are happier as a result. They are on their paths and are focused on their solo journeys. You are not on their minds.
Have faith that you are a capable person. Negative thoughts are your enemy. Make it a point to practice mental strength throughout your life. Adults and parents have a duty to instill this learned behavior within small children as they grow. Such a skill is invaluable as learning how to budget. The only difference is one knows to budget their health.
Were you aware that television programs you view and the music you select to listen to affect you on a mental level? Is the program on television dreadful or severe? Scale back on watching or reading the news. The majority of what you take in is unpleasant. If you doubt, tally how many uplifting stories when you compare them to negative ones within 15 minutes. Be sure to write down how you feel before watching or listening. Do you feel content, happy, sad, excited, or even furious? Note which things caused your moods to swing.
Now you are armed and ready to truly listen to your body and build up your mental resilience. Do this until it becomes second nature. You should feel relaxed and patient. Let any stressful or anxious feelings slip away. Collectively your health will improve, and any brain fog should dissipate. The goal is to become more active, use your muscles, burn calories, and keep depression away.
Figure 1 created by Rosalina Health.
The statistics show that a whopping 60% of citizens of the United States lack mental resilience. Resilience determines the speed of recovery based on experiencing unfortunate events. Everyone deals with turmoil in their way. Others are slow to recover, if at all. Lack of recovery often proves disastrous. Once the individual realizes there is a problem, the next step is to accept guidance. They must retrain the mind to handle a similar situation better in the future. Please refer to the chart above.
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American Psychological Association. (n.d.). Building your resilience. American Psychological Association. Retrieved January 23, 2022, from https://www.apa.org/topics/resilience
Benefits of good mental health. CMHA Toronto. (2017, March 16). Retrieved January 12, 2022, from https://toronto.cmha.ca/documents/benefits-of-good-mental-health/
The benefits of mental health according to Science. PositivePsychology.com. (2021, December 6). Retrieved January 4, 2022, from https://positivepsychology.com/benefits-of-mental-health/
Center, K. C. (2021, May 14). How to build mental resilience. Kentucky Counseling Center. Retrieved January 12, 2022, from https://kentuckycounselingcenter.com/how-to-build-mental-resilience/
2020 U.S. report – cigna resilience report. (n.d.). Retrieved January 23, 2022, from https://cignaresilience.com/wp-content/uploads/2020/10/Cigna_ResilienceReport_FINAL.pdf