Search Results for: stress


Stress Silent Killer

Stress silent Killer

Stress silent Killer



Causes of Stress

Causes of stress

Causes of stress

Stress Effects on a human body

stress affects on body

Stress Effects on The Body

What Experts Say About Stress

How to overcome from Stress

overcome from Stress


Ask a Doctor  Consult a Doctor


How to Overcome From Stress

How to Stress out Students

How to Stress out Students


Easy and simple way to overcome from Stress / Depression


simple way to overcome From Stress

10 simple way to overcome From Stress

2 years ago

Answer for Stress related twitching?

Your symptoms are many, but most of them revolve around your mental stress and anxiety. Physical problems are just the manifestation of your underlying stress and anxiety. Try to keep yourself relaxed and anxiety free. Yoga and mediation are also known to be helpful in stress management. If required, consult a psychiatrist and get anti-anxiety medications prescribed.

3 years ago

Stress related twitching?

Hello. I’ve been experiencing a number of symptoms that I believe are related to anxiety and stress, but I fear could be related to something else. I have been under a lot of stress recently and my entire body basically just feels twitchy. I first noticed my fingers would tremble a little bit, and that my teeth would chatter. Especially in the cold. I feel way more sensitive to the cold when I don’t have layers on, and anytime I get really cold it makes all the symptoms worse. I feel jolty and twitchy throughout the body, but mostly in my neck, eyelids, teeth, and fingers. Even my tongue twitches sometimes. I find myself constantly grinding my teeth which I feel relieves and makes symptoms worse at the same time. Whenever i close my eyes, my eyelids twitch rapidly. The eyelid twitching hasn’t affected sleeping though, when I go to sleep i have no problems keeping them closed. I have also weird sensations in my head, which almost feels its going to my eyes. Its like a constant slight headache. My vision has been weird, as if im having a hard time focusing on one thing. Especially when looking at screens, or while driving. I feel like my eyes are all over the place and that they can’t just focus on the fun image in front of me. I also feel my vision has been a little blurry. I have a hard time thinking about things, and it feels like its just taking longer to remember things I usually could. My mind feels clouded, and I just don’t feel as quick as I used to. I’ve had mood swings where I go from saying I’m fine, to two minutes later feeling im doomed. And lastly, my hands feel like they aren’t moving as naturally. It seems more difficult to move them the way i want at times, and it seems that its taking more effort for me to type or do things that involve a lot of finger movement. Now, I have noticed that all of these symptoms worsened dramatically the second that I started to worry about them. I’ve been very stressed out for the last few months, but this only started to really bother me last Friday (10 days ago) when I started to stress about what it could be. I was constantly looking things up online all day, and it seems since that first day, it has quite literally consumed my mind. I feel like not a minute goes by where I’m not worried about. And in the instances where I’m preoccupied with something else, I seemingly forget anything is even bothering me. I went skiing three days in a row and felt great the whole time i was skiing. Soon after I would finish, I would start worrying and the symptoms would worsen again. In the past, I noticed when smoking marijuana, sometimes I would become a little twitchy. But never anything like it is now, and never when I’m sober again. Thanks.

3 years ago

Answer for Waking up extremely distress in the middle of the night

Death is the universal truth. Everyone has to die some day. You are just 15 and the thought of death is crippling your unconscious to the extent of such problem. You should consult a psychoanalyst who will help you to unravel your subconscious mind which is the reason for this problem. Your pent-up feelings and desires should be released in order to ensure your normal behaviour and ensure your proper adjustment into the society.

3 years ago

Waking up extremely distress in the middle of the night

This has happened 2 times in the past 3 weeks and now I’m scared to sleep because of it. I’ll wake up in the middle of the night extremely distress, and cry about how I think I’m dying while I walk through the hallway, not knowing where I am or who anybody is. It’ll last about 5-8 minutes before my mum can finally calm me down and then I’ll realise where I am. The first time it happened I thought I had no legs and I was dying and it was really hard to calm me down, then after I semi-calmed down my brain was racing and I had so many thoughts and I wanted to run around a lot and it was like my mind was hyper and aggressive because I also just wanted to punch something? I’m not sure what this is, but it’s making me become so restless I can’t go to school because I’m so tired. I’m a 15 year old female.

3 years ago

Answer for Stress

Mastrubation is a way of body to get rid of excess of semen produced by the body. If you don’t mastrubate, nocturnal emission, which is commonly called night fall, is another way by which body releases the excess of semen produced. The process of semen production is a continuous process. Semen is not something which can be or which should be conserved. Some cultures have a myth that semen conservation is related to vitality, longevity or health. This is not the case. Other prevailing myth is that mastrubation causes hair-loss, loss of vision and so on. Mastrubation is nowhere related to them.
Mastrubation is not a disease. It has been found that mastrubation is a healthy process to keep your prostate gland healthy. So, you need not to worry or feel guilt regarding mastrubation.
Prozac is an antidepressant medicine. This is not at all required in your case. Moreover, the medicine can have various side effects. Keep yourself busy and don’t take unnecessary stress.

3 years ago

Answer for stress fracture

Stress fractures are minor type of fracture. However, strenuous activities should be avoided for life. Regular intake of calcium and vitamin d tablets will gradually increase the deposition of calcium in the fractured portion and improve the condition. You can chat orthopaedic doctor online at for further guidance.

3 years ago

stress fracture

sir i have stress fracture in TIBIA of both legs since AUG 2016
i left workout too since AUG 2016
i want to know medicine that can cure it permanently

4 years ago Health , LifeStyle

How to Stay Calm when you know you’ll be Stressed!

We are all guilty of succumbing to stress. Whether induced by next weekend’s party or an important presentation at work, its effects can be debilitating. But there are ways to keep stress at bay.

Anxiety and stress don’t have to prevent you from living and succeeding. The only thing missing in any situation is that which you are not giving.

What Do Stress and Anxiety look like in the Brain?

Everyone needs a certain amount of stress to survive – it’s what gets us out of bed in the morning and gives us the adrenaline to succeed. However, stress can become a problem when our bodies experience too much of it.

In India:

  • 72% of adults feel stressed about money at least some of the time.
  • 49% of adults experienced a major stressful event in 2015.
  • 48% of Indians say stress has a negative impact on both their personal and professional live.

So, what exactly going on inside your mind when you feel overwhelmed?

  • When your body detects stress, the hypothalamus reacts by stimulating the body to produce adrenaline and cortisol.
  • These two hormones increase your heart rate, raise your blood pressure and temporarily increase energy to help you ‘fight’ or ‘take flight’.
  • When your body recognises it’s no longer in danger, your hormone levels fall and your heart rate and blood pressure return to normal.

See: 5 Simple Things I did to Overcome my Shyness and Social Anxiety

But, more often than not, stress can leave you feeling angry, anxious and scared.

Ask a Doctor  Consult a Doctor

Keeping calm in times in trouble –

Here are seven techniques to implement when you find yourself face – to – face with a stressful situation:

  1. Plan Ahead –

Implementing simple “if X happens, I’ll do Y”, strategies can help you face challenges as and when they arise.


  1. Focus on Breathing –

Practicing slow controlled breathing when you feel anxious can help you return to the present moment and lower your stress level.


  1. Exercise –

Physical activity stimulates the production of endorphins. Researchers found that just 40 minutes of exercise enough to dramatically increase your mood.


  1. Avoid asking “What if?” –

The more time you spend worrying about the endless possible outcomes, the longer you will spend fixating on feeling uncomfortable. Try to accept that some questions simply won’t have any answer.


  1. Focus on the positives –

Keep a go – to list of positives in mind so that you can immediately shift your attention towards them when your thoughts are negative. This will not only boost your mood but remind you of everything you can be granted for.


  1. Reject Negative self – talk –

Identifying and acknowledging any negative thoughts about yourself as merely thoughts and not facts will help release you into a state of calm.


  1. Forgive –

Nobody is perfect. Holding onto resentment, either towards yourself or others, will only add to stress, worry and fear. By learning to acknowledge negativity before releasing yourself from it will enable you to move forward with a clearer head and a lighter heart.



4 years ago Health , LifeStyle

De-stress at work

De – Stress at Work

Whether you are a seasoned yogi or are new to the practice, everyone can access the benefits of yoga. Simply bring a couple of these simple stretches and intentional breaths into your work day and watch what happens. And if your co – workers look at you weird and ask what you’re doing, just tell them you are harnessing your inner office yogi and they should too.


  1. Sitting Reed Pose –


Interlace your fingers and stretch your arms up toward the ceiling, palms upward. Reaching evenly through all sides of your torso, take a deep inhale and feel your body stretch and open. Exhale and lean to your right, feeling the left side of your body stretch and wake up. Inhale back to center, then exhale and repeat to the left.


  1. Neck Roll –


Close your eyes. Let your chin drop down to your chest. Begin the circular motion of your neck slowly, by moving the right ear to the right shoulder, taking the head backwards and then bringing the left ear to the left shoulder. Keep your shoulders loose and relax. Rotate your neck three to five times and then switch directions.


  1. Stretch –


Find a spot on the floor and lower yourself onto all fours. Relax your shoulders, let your belly out and inhale, looking up to the ceiling. Then on the exhale, squeeze your belly in and round your back, stretching like a cat. Repeat this exercise for three to five breaths.


  1. Wrist Release –


Weeks and years of typing can take a toll on your wrists and forearms. Take a moment with each hand to bend your wrists in each direction. As you inhale, press your fingers perpendicularly, stretching your wrist up. With the exhale, gently grab your hand and stretch your wrist the other way. Then to fully release any other tension, just give your wrists and hands a gentle shake.


  1. Seated Forward Bend –


Push your chair away from your desk. Staying in your chair, keep your feet flat on the floor. Take your arms behind the lower back, keep your back straight and interlace your fingers behind your back. Bending forward from the waist, bring your interlaced hands over your back. Rest your chest on your thighs and relax your neck and shoulders.

© Copyright 2016 Free Doctor Helpline. All rights reserved.

         Sitemap | Sitemap XML