what you don\'t know about anger can kill you

by:Marslite     2019-08-29
We hear how the so-called \"fight or escape\" reaction is hard on us to address the perceived risk of our survival.
It is said that when we are in imminent danger, our bodies release hormones, such as adrenaline and cortical hormones, which speed up the pace of the heart and stimulate the respiratory system, stimulate the muscles with bursts of strength and endurance.
What you may not hear often is that this intense state of excitement is beneficial when we live in caves, useful in today\'s world, but on fewer occasions. Our fight-or-
Flight response is one thing Mother Nature designed --
Allow us to separate-
A second decision on whether we should run away or fight in very dangerous situations, but in today\'s case one might find this feature too exaggerated.
One example is that you are driving on the highway and the bass speakers explode and suddenly . . . . . . You see the disco lights behind you really look like a police car.
You look at your speedometer and are surprised to see you oozing out at a comfortable 90 miles per hour . . . . . . Your heart beats faster, your adrenaline rises, your legs tremble . . . . . . What about now?
Your body is telling you to run!
Your mind tells you to stop! What to do? !
Do you run or stop?
Obviously, joking, it\'s wise for you to follow the law, but you understand that-your body is like you are facing an imminent death.
Some people, especially those with anger barriers, may live in this state.
But there\'s a physical transaction.
Closed for this super statereadiness.
Science has shown that the whole body weakens other systems, including the immune system, in order to enhance the hormonal system.
The problem is that your system is not suitable to run in a state of long-term imbalance.
Every time anger and stress often dominate our emotions, the body encounters severe anxiety and we feel exhausted like cheap batteries (
Think about the next morning, after a big mouth angle, the headache is cracked)
Vulnerable to a range of physical and mental illnesses.
Anger can also put a lot of pressure on the cardiovascular system.
In a state of tension, the heart rate accelerates, the arterial pathway shrinks, and the blood pressure rises.
A large dose of blood sugar is discharged in the blood vessels, increasing the number of fat balls in the system, all of which are the perfect formula for cardiac arrest.
Not surprisingly, a lot of research has shown that anger disorders and chronic stress are linked to heart disease.
Most of these studies also show the connection between body and mind, brain and feeling.
The study also shows that the right mindset can affect multiple emotional and biological processes, from urinary control to greater endurance in bed, from fear to depression, and so on.
The bottom line is that dangerous emotional baggage can cause toxicity in the system, and yes, it can make you sick fatally.
Understanding how the brain and emotions are connected can be the first step in getting yourself out of the toxic effects and outcomes of anger on your life.
While this may not be as easy as flipping the switch, it\'s more like trying to lose a cop with disco lights in a rearview mirror, though, you can still learn to change your reaction to challenging and annoying situations by becoming more aware of your mindset and some time-tested anger management techniques.
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