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Search results “Stress journal articles”
Can Stress Actually Kill You?
 
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Should you stress about stress? SUBSCRIBE - http://bit.ly/10kWnZ7 Follow us! (Links Below) Instagram and Twitter: @mitchellmoffit and @whalewatchmeplz Clickable: http://bit.ly/15J7ube and http://bit.ly/16F1jeC Follow AsapSCIENCE! TWITTER - http://bit.ly/16mYsWW FACEBOOK - http://on.fb.me/12fEcFg Written and created by Mitchell Moffit (twitter @mitchellmoffit) and Gregory Brown (twitter @whalewatchmeplz). Further Reading: Social Hierarchy and Health http://www.sciencemag.org/content/308/5722/648.short Karoshi http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Kar%C5%8Dshi Cortisol http://www.nature.com/neuro/journal/v1/n1/abs/nn0598_69.html http://jama.jamanetwork.com/article.aspx?articleid=209083 http://link.springer.com/article/10.1007/s12609-010-0021-5 Social Support and Stress http://www.sciencedirect.com/science/article/pii/S0006322303004657 http://www.ted.com/talks/kelly_mcgonigal_how_to_make_stress_your_friend.html
Views: 4262924 AsapSCIENCE
How to Write a Research Paper
 
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I'm going to go over the steps you can take to write your first research paper! Research papers have long been something only academics did, but the Internet has offered us several ways to democratize this process. Journals like Arxiv are open for public submissions, machine learning papers are generally open source so anyone can learn from them, and online communities offer advice in the way previously only a professor could. I'll go through these tips in order in as much detail as I can on how to write a research paper. Please Subscribe! And like. And comment. That's what keeps me going. Want more education? Connect with me here: Twitter: https://twitter.com/sirajraval Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/sirajology instagram: https://www.instagram.com/sirajraval More learning resources: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=1AYxMbYZQ1Y https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=UiTaxAfIBPg https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=oPobmEZ4lfs&t=242s https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=KlgR1q3UQZE https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=DS2DOEkorDo&t=220s OpenAI's request for research: https://openai.com/requests-for-research/ Some of my papers: http://www.sirajcoin.io/whitepaper.html https://docs.google.com/document/d/1QFyBUV8pKqgl__4J1zT0BmIYfTYF8hnlyalOo7PJvLM/edit?usp=sharing (i turned this one into a book actually [Decentralized Applications]) Join us in the Wizards Slack channel: http://wizards.herokuapp.com/ And please support me on Patreon: https://www.patreon.com/user?u=3191693 Signup for my newsletter for exciting updates in the field of AI: https://goo.gl/FZzJ5w
Views: 111166 Siraj Raval
Can Loneliness Kill You?
 
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We all feel lonely sometimes, but are the effects serious? DRAG TRANSFORMATION: https://youtu.be/ytVoblN6qhg Download our podcast on iTunes: https://apple.co/2y5xqI0 Created by: Mitchell Moffit and Gregory Brown Written by: Rachel Salt, Gregory Brown, and Mitch Moffit Illustrated by: Max Simmons Edited by: Sel Ghebrehiwot FOLLOW US! Instagram and Twitter: @whalewatchmeplz and @mitchellmoffit Clickable: http://bit.ly/16F1jeC and http://bit.ly/15J7ube AsapINSTAGRAM: https://instagram.com/asapscience/ Facebook: http://facebook.com/AsapSCIENCE Twitter: http://twitter.com/AsapSCIENCE Tumblr: http://asapscience.tumblr.com SNAPCHAT US 'whalewatchmeplz' and 'pixelmitch' Created by Mitchell Moffit (twitter @mitchellmoffit) and Gregory Brown (twitter @whalewatchmeplz). Send us stuff! ASAPSCIENCE INC. P.O. Box 93, Toronto P Toronto, ON, M5S2S6 References/Further Reading: https://research.vu.nl/ws/portalfiles/portal/2080758 Genetic and Environmental Contributions to Loneliness in Adults: The Netherlands Twin Register Study https://www.sciencedirect.com/science/article/pii/S0277953612000275 Loneliness, health, and mortality in old age: A national longitudinal study http://heart.bmj.com/content/102/13/1009 Loneliness and social isolation as risk factors for coronary heart disease and stroke: systematic review and meta-analysis of longitudinal observational studies http://journals.plos.org/plosmedicine/article?id=10.1371/journal.pmed.1000316 Social Relationships and Mortality Risk: A Meta-analytic Review https://www.psychologicalscience.org/news/releases/being-ignored-hurts-even-by-a-stranger.html Being Ignored Hurts, Even by a Stranger https://keelyamuscatell.files.wordpress.com/2015/10/inagaki_muscatell_in-press.pdf Yearning for connection? Loneliness is associated with increased ventral striatum activity to close others https://genomebiology.biomedcentral.com/articles/10.1186/gb-2007-8-9-r189 Social regulation of gene expression in human leukocytes https://www.theglobeandmail.com/life/health-and-fitness/health/why-is-loneliness-so-toxic/article37734381/ Why is loneliness so toxic? Scientists are exploring what it does to the human body http://www.apa.org/pubs/journals/releases/hea-hea0000467.pdf Loneliness Predicts Self-Reported Cold Symptoms After a Viral Challenge https://www.sciencedaily.com/releases/2012/04/120402162546.htm How stress influences disease: Study reveals inflammation as the culprit https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pmc/articles/PMC2841363/ Loneliness and Cortisol: Momentary, Day-to-day, and Trait Associations https://www.mentalhealth.org.uk/publications/the-lonely-society The Lonely Society https://guilfordjournals.com/doi/abs/10.1521/suli.31.1.32.21312 Loneliness in Relation to Suicide Ideation and Parasuicide: A Population-Wide Study https://www.newyorker.com/culture/cultural-comment/suicide-crime-loneliness Suicide, a Crime of Loneliness https://assets.aarp.org/rgcenter/general/loneliness_2010.pdf Lonliness among Older Adults http://jnnp.bmj.com/content/early/2012/11/06/jnnp-2012-302755 Feelings of loneliness, but not social isolation, predict dementia onset: results from the Amsterdam Study of the Elderly (AMSTEL) https://www.theguardian.com/science/2018/apr/24/loneliness-linked-to-major-life-setbacks-for-millennials-study-says Loneliness linked to major life setbacks for millennials, study say
Views: 897853 AsapSCIENCE
The Correlation of Stress in Residency With Future Stress And Burnout
 
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JGME Associate Editor Barbara G. Jericho, MD, interviews John Raimo, MD, about his article, “The Correlation of Stress in Residency With Future Stress and Burnout: A 10-Year Prospective Cohort Study,” published in the October 2018 issue of the Journal of Graduate Medical Education. This Original Research article demonstrated that emotional distress during residency is correlated with future emotional distress, emotional exhaustion, and depersonalization 10 years later in professional practice.
What is Stress?
 
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Here I talk about stress. what it is, why we experience it and the reason for the physiological changes that occur in stress. sources: sympathetic and hpa axis http://www.nature.com/nrn/journal/v10/n6/box/nrn2647_BX1.html cortisol on the immune system http://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pmc/articles/PMC1361287/
Views: 773 adrien stanley
Journaling for Anxiety (5 ways you can use a journal NOW)
 
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I am not a therapist or doctor, but I do know how to use journaling for healing. Here are 5 tangible exercises you can do RIGHT NOW to help your anxiety via writing in a journal. These are things I do on a regular basis to work through anxiety and I hope they will help you along your journey! 0:43 why journaling helps with anxiety 1:19 body check-in 1:50 list your ANTs (automatic negative thoughts) 2:14 my FAVORITE anxiety journaling prompts 2:34 self help form 4:28 use mantras R E S O U R C E S Web MD on how to stop negative thoughts: http://www.webmd.com/mental-health/positive-thinking-stopping-unwanted-thoughts ANTs worksheet: http://www.sheetrol.biz/super-teacher-automatic-negative-thoughts-worksheet/simple-automatic-thought-record-aba-and-behavior-therapy-graphics-for/ Self Help Form: https://iveronicawalsh.wordpress.com/2012/12/04/cbt-dublin-ireland-handout-thoughtfeelingbehaviour-form/ More Self Help related forms: https://psychologytools.com/anxiety.html More Journaling Prompts: https://www.bustle.com/articles/156986-7-journal-prompts-that-will-help-tackle-anxiety Even More Journaling Prompts: http://www.createwritenow.com/journal-writing-blog/10-quick-journal-prompts-to-calm-your-mind The Feeling Good Handbook https://www.amazon.com/Feeling-Good-Handbook-David-Burns/dp/0452281326 I N S T A : https://www.instagram.com/overalladventures/ S N A P C H A T : @Overall Adventu T W I T T E R : https://twitter.com/OverallAdventur F A C E B O O K : https://www.facebook.com/overalladventures M O R E - J O U R N A L I N G - V I D E O S : 10 Journaling Prompts for Self Discovery: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=WstTwI5xIQQ&list=PL9LMESxoaO-fWGFVsxoP_vHWCKqXAmf28&index=17 10 reasons why you need to start a Journal: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=oxZKihgx_Ps&t=1s&list=PL9LMESxoaO-fWGFVsxoP_vHWCKqXAmf28&index=15 Morning Pages: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=4f2zL4sD5AY&t=2s&list=PL9LMESxoaO-fWGFVsxoP_vHWCKqXAmf28&index=18 M U S I C : W I L M A D D E N https://soundcloud.com/hiphopessense My bracelets are from here: https://www.etsy.com/shop/littlebithippielove My overalls are thrifted! My favorite journal is from here: https://www.etsy.com/shop/vagabroad *Share your awesome art with me at [email protected]
Views: 29068 Overall Adventures
Beating stress: time out in a monastery? | Journal Reporters
 
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More and more Germans are seeking to escape the stresses of everyday life by heading off to a monastery. Our reporter Eva Simon gives it a try, spending three days in a Benedictine cloister. For more information go to: http://www.dw.de/dw/article/0,,15865104_page_0,00.html http://www.dw.de/dw/0,,3232,00.html
Views: 9662 DW News
Stress Journal
 
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Journal Presentation from Andrew Molinaro for Work, Family, and Pharmacy Careers. Spring 2015
Views: 119 Andy Molinaro
Where to Publish?
 
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In this talk we stress the importance of publishing your research results at the right venues. First we identify the workshops, conferences, magazines and journals in the area of network and systems management, but also in the broader networking area. We will discuss the quality of some of our conferences and journals, as perceived by experts in our field, as well as people outside our area. In addition we present acceptance rates, acceptance procedures, conference and journal rankings, as well as impact factors. Although some Ph.D. students may believe that a main goal is to publish as many papers as possible, this talk will stress that there are other important metrics, such as some key venues and the number of citations. We will discuss the pros and cons of the H-index, a metric that is currently quite popular for judging quality of people as well as conferences, but has several limitations. The talk concludes with explaining the importance of publishing in journals indexed in Thomson’s Science Citation Index (SCI), or alternatives like Scopus. It also explains CPP, JCS and FCS factors.
Views: 224 FLAMINGO Project
6 Mistakes to avoid when writing your research paper – (Part 1)
 
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Writing a paper for journal submission is always a point of stress. From punctuation to proofreading, from language to formatting – there are so many things to take care of! Wouldn’t it be great to have someone warn you about the most common errors authors usually make, so that you can avoid making the same mistakes in your research paper? John Macdonald, experienced trainer at Editage, lists the most common manuscript writing mistakes and tells you how you can fix them. In this first part, John talks about common errors with the use of numbers and symbols, which can be easily fixed by proofreading thoroughly. Watch this space for next segment!
Views: 11264 Editage Insights
A Different Form of Stress and Management article
 
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Joyce Shafer is a Life Empowerment Coach dedicated to helping people feel, be, and live their true inner power. She's author of "I Don't Want to be Your Guru" and other books/ebooks, and publishes a free weekly online newsletter that offers empowering articles and free downloads. See all that's offered at http://stateofappreciation.weebly.com
Views: 64 Joyce Shafer, LEC
Finding online sources for your research paper
 
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This video explains how to use google scholar to find research papers to use as the background of your experiment and as sources in your paper. Table of Contents: 00:08 - Types of sources 01:45 - Google Scholar 03:10 - Dowloading PDFs 04:10 - Using reference lists 05:25 - Using the "cited by" link 06:20 - Refining your search terms and using operators 07:50 - Using Wikipedia 08:55 - Using Science Daily
Views: 106066 Steve Kirk
Research Article Critique
 
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Research Article Critique
Views: 492 Greg Simon
STARTING MY ANXIETY JOURNAL #MentalHealthMonday
 
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FIRST LIVE STREAM TOMORROW!! http://bit.ly/2qiYn67 ✈✈✈CLICK SHOW MORE✈✈✈ Affordable Online Counseling: http://go.tryonlinetherapy.com/SH7C (may have to turn off pop up blocker) What Is the Fearless Fam? http://www.laurenwithoutfear.com/join-the-family/ Join The Fam: http://bit.ly/laurenwithoutfear Check Out Our Community: http://bit.ly/thefearlessfam Shop Amazon with this link to support my channel: https://www.amazon.com/?&tag=lavisape-20 Journal Wish List: http://amzn.to/2qKrHlT Essential Oil Diffuser: http://amzn.to/2m8DLuf Essential Oil Starter Pack: http://amzn.to/2mnV0Iz Those Anxiety-Proof Pens:http://amzn.to/2ps8CB0 and http://amzn.to/2pslffs PsychologyToday Article: http://bit.ly/2pXt9kc Journal Prompt Ideas: http://bit.ly/2pZbAhG Fill-In Journal: http://amzn.to/2qKnApU In this video, I walk you through how I started my anxiety journal, as well as cover my top tips and advice. Writing is a great way to cope with and combat anxiety disorders and has been recommended to me numerous times. I finally did it! I begin my notebook with some writing prompts to help me figure out what my triggers are. Let me know if you end up doing this too! ✈✈✈Find Me Online✈✈✈ Blog: http://www.laurenwithoutfear.com Monthly Newsletters: http://eepurl.com/bPGRbL Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/laurenwithoutfear Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/laurenwithoutfear Twitter: https://twitter.com/laurensansfear Pinterest: https://www.pinterest.com/laurensansfear Snapchat: laurenmatoke ✈✈✈Recommendations✈✈✈ Shop Amazon to support my channel: https://www.amazon.com/?&tag=lavisape-20 Ultimate Travel Packing Guide: http://bit.ly/ultimatepackinglist The BEST VPN for China: https://www.linkev.com/?a_aid=laurenwithoutfear My Etsy Shop: https://www.etsy.com/shop/LWFcreations ✈✈✈My Filming Equipment✈✈✈ GoPro Hero: http://bit.ly/laurensgopro Nikon D3200: http://amzn.to/2bzoihZ Gorilla Pod: http://amzn.to/2gnaVFr ✈✈✈Contact Me✈✈✈ laurenwithoutfear(at)gmail(dot)com ✈✈✈Music✈✈✈ Electric Mantis - Daybreak [Majestic Color] https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=Lz68DccWZ4U Redwood Trail by Audionautix is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution license (https://creativecommons.org/licenses/by/4.0/) Artist: http://audionautix.com/ *Some links above are affiliate links
Views: 12452 Lauren Without Fear
How To Write A Research Paper Fast -  Research Paper Writing Tips
 
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Please watch: "7 Meal Plans for Weight Loss and Muscle Gain" https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=tSNZIHP5DPk --~-- http://www.waysandhow.com Subscribe to Waysandhow: https://goo.gl/RK2SbN Research paper writing tips, step by step tutorial and tips on how to write a research paper fast. Through the course of school, and sometimes your career, you have to write a research paper at one time or another. Usually you know enough about what to write; however, writing is seldom anyone's favorite way to spend time. In the pileup of work, writing often sinks to the bottom of priorities. At crunch time, you then need to double up in your efforts to make the deadline. Only the knowledge of how to write a research paper fast can save you. Waysandhow. ---------------------------------------------------------- Our Social Media: Google+: https://plus.google.com/+waysandhow Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/waysandhow/ Pinterest: https://www.pinterest.com/waysandhow/ Twitter: https://twitter.com/waysandhow
Views: 495295 WaysAndHow
How to write a good college research paper fast, easy and stress-free using an iPhone 5 (optional)
 
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Using an iPhone 5 I show smart college students like you how to blaze through the process of writing a research paper, broken conveniently into 7 individual easy-to-follow two to three hour steps which all but guarantee a stress-free research paper writing experience. From the thesis statement to taking notes to the outline and citations, I show you how to organize your time and get the job done the first time. No more procrastinating! More time for festivities! Donate: http://patreon.com/truegritproductions Leave a Tip Yo in Crypto: Bitcoin: 1P1hsF2U7PENW9Suiiyh6UU5Hw2UVdVhBU Etherium: 0xF26F7b37EED0D1AC71E749e4e21c16727098bB09 LiteCoin: LhxA8mX4STuzjzbEW38ETfac8JzRL6cCtB Dash: XoQH95aoZsHXseCUqTPQzpZaacXUDCtNM7 How to write a good research paper the fast and easy way using an iPhone 5 (optional) The best way to approach a major research paper is to break it down into days and pieces. This way every time you sit down to work on it you've already expected that you will complete that stage in that allotted time. Setting achievable goals like this will keep the research paper from overwhelming you and keep you on track to finishing. Day 1 Brainstorming. This is when you use the Internet and all available class materials to get a general idea of the topic or an angle on existing topic. It is totally acceptable to use Google Wikipedia or anything else to start getting an idea in mind. It will give you an overview and reduce uncertainty and anxiety. Day 2 The Library You plan on a day or in afternoon or you will spend as much time needed in the library to get the required number of sources for your paper. You already have a good rough idea of your topic so now you can start typing in keywords at your university library database like J store. Find the section or sections of the library containing the books which will be most relevant and start grabbing your sources. You can take a big backpack to the library if you want check these books out, which is what I do. It is not unusual to leave the library with 10 to 15 books in your backpack when writing a research paper. Day 3 Taking notes from sources This is the day where you will find a nice comfortable relaxing place sit down with your sources and using either your iPhone or an regular no carts start to take notes and keep track of the locations of your sources for when you do your footnotes and bibliography. Today's goal is simply to find outstanding and noteworthy information and be able to access it for day 4 when we make our outline. While taking notes you're going to want to think speed, valuable information, efficiency, and let the outline write itself in your mind as you are taking note cards. Send your notes as an email to yourself, then open the notes later and save them to your computer. Then you will be able to just copy and paste for your outline after some rewording of course. Day 4 The outline This is an easy day. What you're going to do now is take all of your notes and form them into a logical rational and interesting progression in which you will tell your story and prove your thesis statement. Just think of today as connecting the dots in a way that is informative and enlightening. Or you can think of it as storyboarding or mind mapping. Day 5 Starting the research paper Today you will take your outline and you will plug in the segments of your outline into your research paper to start creating the skeleton of your research paper, the bone structure or the internals. The meat and potatoes if you will. You can copy and paste directly from your outline, but it's always best to reword. This can be easily accomplished by using your iPhone and just rewording as you read your outline off the screen into a new note you create in your iPhone. Once you plug in your entire outline into your research paper you're going to see that there's quite a bit of blank space yet to be filled. But now you have a large part of your research paper completed, and now you can start to introduce your own ideas, elaborate on your sources, Demonstrate your creativity and reasoning abilities, and for lack of better words fill in the blank space and Get ever closer to the minimum word or page requirement for your research paper. Day 6 Finalizing the paper Today you will take what should be a research paper that is about 70 to 75% complete at this point and you will look for any additional info from your sources, the web, etc that will add to and tie everything together. This is your opportunity to add any new points or observations realizations and ultimately finish the paper. Day 7 Final draft / citations and footnotes / bibliography This day is more administrative than anything. Today you will check for grammar punctuation spelling, artistic flow of your paper, ensure that all footnotes and citations are in order, and then finally complete your bibliography.
Views: 93219 TrueGritProductions
What is JOURNAL CLUB? What does JOURNAL CLUB mean? JOURNAL CLUB meaning & explanation
 
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What is JOURNAL CLUB? What does JOURNAL CLUB mean? JOURNAL CLUB meaning - JOURNAL CLUB definition - JOURNAL CLUB explanation. Source: Wikipedia.org article, adapted under https://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-sa/3.0/ license. A journal club is a group of individuals who meet regularly to critically evaluate recent articles in the academic literature, generally of some branch of science or philosophy. Journal clubs are usually organized around a defined subject in basic or applied research. For example, the application of evidence-based medicine to some area of medical practice can be facilitated by a journal club. Typically, each participant can voice their view relating to several questions such as the appropriateness of the research design, the statistics employed, the appropriateness of the controls that were used, etc. There might be an attempt to synthesize together the results of several papers, even if some of these results might first appear to contradict each other. Even if the results of the study are seen as valid, there might be a discussion of how useful the results are and if these results might lead to new research or to new applications. Journal clubs are sometimes used in the education of graduate or professional students. These help make the student(s) become more familiar with the advanced literature in their new field of study. In addition, these journal clubs help improve the students' skills of understanding and debating current topics of active interest in their field. This type of journal club may sometimes be taken for credit. Research laboratories may also organize journal clubs for all researchers in the lab to help them keep up with the literature produced by others who work in their field. Journal clubs continue to adapt to new technology and methods of communication. Recently journal clubs have begun to take advantage of Twitter allowing geographically diverse groups to participate in a single discussion. The first Twitter Journal club was an Allergy Journal Club run by Dr. Ves Dimoz in 2008. They used Twitter to document the discussion of coverage of a traditional in-person Journal club. This journal club established the use of hashtags to organize journal club comments. The earliest references to a journal club was found in a book of memoirs and letters by the late Sir James Paget, a British surgeon, who describes a group at St. Bartholomew's Hospital in London in the mid-19th century as "a kind of club ... a small room over a baker's shop near the Hospital-gate where we could sit and read the journals." Sir William Osler established the first formalized journal club at McGill University in Montreal in 1875. The original purpose of Osler's journal club was "for the purchase and distribution of periodicals to which he could ill afford to subscribe." Tinsley Harrison, the famous creator of Harrison's Principles of Internal Medicine hosted a journal club at his house twice a month where one member of the group would present a research paper and the others would criticize it.
Views: 6739 The Audiopedia
Questia has 4 tips for college students to manage time and stress during finals week
 
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At Questia (www.questia.com) we know that final exams can be stressful for students. In addition to studying the course material you've been taught all semester, you should learn how to manage your time to get those top grades you've been working hard for. To help you on your way, here's a list of tips for staying on track academically during finals week. Questia is an online research tool for students needing help with paper writing and online research. Questia provides millions of resources at a single destination; our expansive online research database gives you easy access to read books online, full-text magazines, scholarly journal articles and newspaper articles. Questia includes books, full-text magazines, scholarly journal articles and newspaper articles on the topics listed below: www.questia.com/library
Views: 454 QuestiaResearch
Anxiety Stinks, Literally
 
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Why stress and anxiety makes our sweat smell worse. Share this on Facebook: bit.ly/1UfdHJO Share this on Twitter: http://ctt.ec/H_e4U Subscribe: http://bit.ly/1l8JXv3 On the web: http://www.stuffmomnevertoldyou.com/ Twitter: https://twitter.com/momstuffpodcast Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/StuffMomNeverToldYou Google+: http://bit.ly/1kNchOQ Tumblr: http://stuffmomnevertoldyou.tumblr.com/ Instagram: http://instagram.com/stuffmomnevertoldyou# Join Cristen to get down to the business of being a woman and all the Stuff Mom Never Told You about bodies, boys and the female brain. Sources: http://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pmc/articles/PMC3593650/ http://www.huffingtonpost.com/2014/02/25/stress-anxiety-difference_n_4833172.html http://journals.plos.org/plosone/article?id=10.1371/journal.pone.0077144#pone.0077144-MujicaParodi1 http://www.independent.co.uk/news/science/feeling-stressed-makes-the-world-smell-worse-8844178.html
Traslocation stress in wildlife - Journal Club invitation (ZWMSG)
 
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The journal club will be held on May 20th 8:00 am EST and the articles to discuss include: Dickens, M.J., D.J. Delehanty, L.M. Romero, 2010. Stress, an inevitable component of animal translocation. Biological Conservation, 143, 1329-1340. Lopez-Olvera, J.R., I. Marco, J. Montane & S. Lavin, 2006.Transport stress in Southern chamois (Rupicapra pyrenaica) and its modulation by acepromazine. The Veterinary Journal, 172, 347–355. Padalino, B., S. L. Raidal, N. Carter, P. Celi, G. Muscatello, L. Jeffcott, & K. de Silva, 2017. Immunological, clinical, haematological and oxidative responses to long distance transportation in horses. Research in Veterinary Science, 115, 78–87. Please leave a comment if you are interested in participating.
How to Get Your Life Together | Self Care Routine ✨
 
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How to get your life together, how to de-stress, how to take care of yourself. Life can be stressful and demanding a lot of times and it's so easy to lose sight of what's important. Here are 6 of my fail proof ways to relax, rewind, and reconnect when the going gets rough (aaand for when I start looking rough 😂). Even though the past 2 weeks have been really stressful, I was reminded of how being "too busy" is not a good enough excuse for me to not take better care of myself. And that the trade off of being constantly stressed and overwhelmed is just not worth it. So this video is a reminder to myself, and hopefully to you, to make more time for me-dates. How do you ground yourself during stressful times? As always, thanks a bunch for being here *squeeze* ••• Take a peek at my amazon page for all products (& more) I talked about in this video: http://bit.ly/amazon-rowena :) ••• ➊ : [0:46] Put things back where it belongs ⇨ Article: Why Mess Causes Stress: 8 Reasons, 8 Remedies (Psychology Today) http://bit.ly/2vNRZ6G ➋ : [1:38] Write down your thoughts & feelings ⇨ Article: 5 Ways Keeping A Journal Can Help You De-Stress (Huff Post) http://bit.ly/2wlKrut ⇨ Journal: Moleskine hardcover http://amzn.to/2kixptx ➌ : [3:00] Make time for silence & stillness ⇨ App: Headspace http://bit.ly/2x9EP3x ⇨ Article: 6 Breathing Exercise to Relax in 10 Min or Less (Greatist) http://bit.ly/2iaKa85 ⇨ The meditation I'm doing: http://bit.ly/2v6VUJZ ⇨ If you want to learn this meditation/qigong, I can't teach you as I am a student of the practice lol check out local contacts in your area! There are practitioners globally and in most big enough-ish cities: http://bit.ly/2E0PL6S ⇨ My spiritual practice, Falun Dafa http://bit.ly/2z49zqz ⇨ If you're interested in reading more, start with this to get an understanding of what qigong entails http://bit.ly/2u8DXOC ⇨ The main text we read is Zhuan Falun* http://bit.ly/2t48xJP *Best to read start to finish in the shortest time possible for the highest benefit. ➍ : [4:23] Pamper & take care of yourself ⇨ Diptyque black baies candle: http://amzn.to/2AtTucA ⇨ Bath bombs: http://amzn.to/2AnmMvH ➎ : [5:02] Strive to live a balanced life ➏ : [6:30] Smile More ⇨ Article: Forcing a Smile Genuinely Decreases Stress (The Atlantic) http://theatln.tc/2vIwkOY ••• Equipment: ⇨ Camera: http://amzn.to/2khCf7V ⇨ Tripod: http://amzn.to/2sPRaIu ⇨ Edit: Final Cut Pro X ••• 🛍 Ebates: Get paid to shop (up to 20%+ cash back) https://ebates.com/r/ROOWEN4 🏡 AirBnB: Get $40 travel credit https://airbnb.com/c/rtsai21 🍟 Postmates: Get $100 in delivery credit https://postmat.es/qKmKfoxsxP ••• Don't be a stranger ♡ ⇨ Subscribe: http://bit.ly/subrowena ⇨ Instagram: http://instagram.com/rowenatsai ⇨ Email: [email protected]
Views: 776413 Rowena Tsai
Stress Test: What Is Bank Capital?
 
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Banks are required to meet capital requirements in order to pass government stress tests. So what is capital, and how much is needed? WSJ's Liz Hoffman reports. Illustration: Heather Seidel/The Wall Street Journal Don’t miss a WSJ video, subscribe here: http://bit.ly/14Q81Xy More from the Wall Street Journal: Visit WSJ.com: http://www.wsj.com Visit the WSJ Video Center: https://wsj.com/video On Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/pg/wsj/videos/ On Twitter: https://twitter.com/WSJ On Snapchat: https://on.wsj.com/2ratjSM
Views: 10097 Wall Street Journal
Stress Dose Steroids in Septic Shock: The ADRENAL Trial (Journal Club-ish)
 
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Citation coming soon: http://www.nejm.org/doi/full/10.1056/NEJMoa1705835 PDF's ADRENAL: http://www.nejm.org/doi/pdf/10.1056/NEJMoa1705835 CORTICUS: http://www.nejm.org/doi/pdf/10.1056/NEJMoa071366 Affiliate Links to keep the lights on: The camera I use: https://goo.gl/GLd396 The software I use to edit: https://goo.gl/Hovgtn The microphone I use: https://goo.gl/zKwbFA Books I recommend for ICU Beginners. Marino's The ICU Book: https://amzn.to/2M2oFVm The Washington Manual of Critical Care: https://amzn.to/2MfmDR4 The Ventilator Book: https://amzn.to/2Okjkpr The Ventilator Book: Second Edition: https://amzn.to/2BYbyhK The Advanced Ventilator Book: https://amzn.to/2nhvyTY Essentials of Mechanical Ventilation: https://amzn.to/2vqQAnF @eddyjoemd is a participant in the Amazon Services LLC Associates Program, an affiliate advertising program designed to provide a means for sites to earn advertising fees by advertising and linking to Amazon.com. Follow me: www.eddyjoemd.com Instagram:https://www.instagram.com/eddyjoemd Twitter: https://www.twitter.com/eddyjoemd I haven't been making as many videos as of late because I've been using my time to learn more about how to invest my money myself. I have found the following books very helpful along the way. These are affiliate links and I will make a small commission if you buy something from Amazon after you click on a link listed below. Rule #1: The Simple Strategy for Successful Investing in Only 15 Minutes a Week! by Phil Town https://amzn.to/2Ql27kW Invested: How Warren Buffett and Charlie Munger Taught Me to Master My Mind, My Emotions, and My Money (with a Little Help from My Dad) by Danielle Town https://amzn.to/2Usevy9 Payback Time: Eight Steps to Outsmarting the System That Failed You and Getting Your Investments Back on Track by Phil Town https://amzn.to/2UvGb56 The Dhandho Investor: The Low-Risk Value Method to High Returns by Mohnish Pabrai https://amzn.to/2EoYRi2 The Education of a Value Investor: My Transformative Quest for Wealth, Wisdom, and Enlightenment by Guy Spier https://amzn.to/2EoYSCC The Little Book That Still Beats the Market by Joel Greenblatt https://amzn.to/2QtLaVO
Views: 1621 eddyjoemd
Stress Ulcer Prophylaxis: SUP-ICU Trial (Journal Club-ish)
 
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Thank you to the people who contributed to making this article possible! Thank you to NEJM for making this article FREEEEEE!! Pantoprazole in Patients at Risk for Gastrointestinal Bleeding in the ICU NEJM article: https://www.nejm.org/doi/10.1056/NEJMoa1714919 NEJM Editorial: https://www.nejm.org/doi/full/10.1056/NEJMe1810021 Josh Farkas' work: https://emcrit.org/pulmcrit/sup-icu/ Twitter: www.twitter.com/eddyjoemd Instagram: www.instagram.com/eddyjoemd Books I recommend for ICU Beginners. Marino's The ICU Book: https://amzn.to/2M2oFVm The Washington Manual of Critical Care: https://amzn.to/2MfmDR4 The Ventilator Book: Second Edition: https://amzn.to/2BYbyhK The Advanced Ventilator Book: https://amzn.to/2nhvyTY Essentials of Mechanical Ventilation: https://amzn.to/2vqQAnF @eddyjoemd is a participant in the Amazon Services LLC Associates Program, an affiliate advertising program designed to provide a means for sites to earn advertising fees by advertising and linking to Amazon.com I haven't been making as many videos as of late because I've been using my time to learn more about how to invest my money myself. I have found the following books very helpful along the way. These are affiliate links and I will make a small commission if you buy something from Amazon after you click on a link listed below. Rule #1: The Simple Strategy for Successful Investing in Only 15 Minutes a Week! by Phil Town https://amzn.to/2Ql27kW Invested: How Warren Buffett and Charlie Munger Taught Me to Master My Mind, My Emotions, and My Money (with a Little Help from My Dad) by Danielle Town https://amzn.to/2Usevy9 Payback Time: Eight Steps to Outsmarting the System That Failed You and Getting Your Investments Back on Track by Phil Town https://amzn.to/2UvGb56 The Dhandho Investor: The Low-Risk Value Method to High Returns by Mohnish Pabrai https://amzn.to/2EoYRi2 The Education of a Value Investor: My Transformative Quest for Wealth, Wisdom, and Enlightenment by Guy Spier https://amzn.to/2EoYSCC The Little Book That Still Beats the Market by Joel Greenblatt https://amzn.to/2QtLaVO
Views: 471 eddyjoemd
The 10 Day Stress Detox
 
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https://teachersofgod.lpages.co/10-day-stress-detox-1/ Check out our FREE 10 Day Stress Detox and eliminate stress once and for all. https://www.teachersofgod.org/10-day-stress-detox/ Read the full article on our blog. 0:11 We're going to get to the core of your stress instead of trying to "manage" stress, because managing stress doesn't work 0:23 What is stress? 1:27 Why is this a detox? 2:12 I'm going to give you an illustration of how this works 3:22 Changing your thoughts is the the only decision that makes sense 4:26 What you believe becomes true for you 5:15 Changing your beliefs is what creation is...this is what it means to become a co-creator with with universe 5:40 I invite you to participate in this 10 Day Stress Detox and see it for yourself The 10 Day Stress Detox Do you think stress is a normal part of being human? It's not. Stress is NOT normal. It is not a requirement of this human existence and it’s NEVER, EVER helpful; unless, of course, you’re under attack by an angry predator which is generally not the case! It’s absolutely not okay to live with stress. If you experience a repeating stream of uncomfortable thoughts about some situation in your life that has you worrying and reacting and stuck in the same old pattern, you’re stressed. Stress is hurting you and you are not fully living the way you were meant to live. Underneath your stress, you are peaceful, loving, authentic, calm, happy and certain! https://teachersofgod.lpages.co/10-day-stress-detox-1/ Check out our FREE 10 Day Stress Detox and eliminate stress once and for all. https://www.teachersofgod.org/10-day-stress-detox/ Read the full article on our blog.
How to Write a Scientific Research Paper- part 1 of 3
 
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This is a (sometimes) tongue-in-cheek look at how to write a scientific research paper that is given as part of a graduate student seminar at Oklahoma State University. The talk outlines a step-by-step process that, if followed and practiced, minimizes the pain and suffering of writing a journal article.
Views: 91871 kridnix
Fifty Ways to Kill a First Responder: The Physiological Response to Stress
 
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The Physiological Response to Stress Firefighting is dangerous and stressful work. Under stress, your body (and your brain) react in certain physiological ways. You cannot control these reactions, however, and they can impact your ability to make decisions. ____________________________ As a scholar-practitioner, Dr. Gasaway has combined 30 years of public safety service with doctoral research to improve our understanding of situational awareness and decision making under stress. With more than 200 journal articles, books and book chapters published and having delivered over 2,500 conference programs on safety and leadership topics throughout the United States, Canada, Europe and Asia, Dr. Gasaway is considered to be one of the nation's leading authorities on situational awareness and decision making for emergency response personnel. Fire Chief Richard B. Gasaway, PhD, EFO, CFO Chief Scientist, Public Safety Laboratory Founder, Situational Awareness Matters! www.SAMatters.com www.RichGasaway.com
Views: 997 SAMattersTV
2 Stress fracture (fulcrum) test, with Mike Reiman
 
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Dr. Reiman is an active clinical researcher, an educator within Duke University's Physical Therapy Division. In an article written for the British Journal of Sports medicine (bjsm.bmj.com) Dr. Reiman has undertaken a systematic review and meta-analysis of clinical tests of the hip (http://bjsm.bmj.com/content/early/2012/07/07/bjsports-2012-091035), and in these series of videos he will demonstrate some of these techniques. In this video he demonstrates the stress fracture, or fulcrum test. By using your arm to create a fulcrum where you believe the fracture to be, a sharp pain is a positive response that will confirm suspicion of a fracture.
Dr. Natalie Cram: Journal Club - Probiotics for treating acute infectious diarrhoea
 
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Dr. Natalie Cram joins Dr. Chris Lee for journal club this week. In her article, Allen et al's article "Probiotics for treating acute infectious diarrhoea" from the Cochrane Database of Systematic Reviews 2010, Dr. Natalie Cram looks at the most current evidence on probiotics for acute infectious diarrhoea. Find more information at http://emlondon.ca This video is licensed Creative Commons By Attribution Sharealike Canada 2.5
Views: 9936 EmergencyLondon
BPD vs  CPTSD: What's the difference?
 
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Order my book today! ARE U OK? http://geni.us/sva4iUY C-PTSD or Complex post traumatic stress disorder occurs when someone is repeatedly traumatized (ie. in war, abused for long periods of time, etc) and it can make relationships and life afterward very difficult. They state that those who suffer from complex PTSD have more issues with: 1. Emotion regulation 2. Forgetting traumatic events completely 3. Self-perception (feel very ashamed and guilty for struggling with this and not feeling "okay" like everyone else). 4. Distorted perceptions of their perpetrators 5. Relations with others (they may isolate or struggle to trust people) 6. Their own sense of meaning (may feel hopeless and struggle to have faith). The treatment is pretty much the same as it is for PTSD, however there is an intense focus on interpersonal difficulties. They focus on this because those with repeated trauma have more trouble trusting, not lashing out, feeling safe, and managing their feelings of shame and guilt. Now BPD or borderline personality disorder is a pervasive disorder where we can show patterns of instability in our relationships, struggles with self image, and impulsivity. In order to be diagnosed with BPD you must have 5 of the following 9 criteria: 1. Fear of abandonment 2. Unstable relationships 3. Unstable sense of self. 4. Impulsive, self-destructive behaviors 5. Recurrent suicidal behavior, gestures, threats or self injurious behavior. 6. Extreme emotional/mood swings 7. Chronic feelings of emptiness 8. Inappropriate or intense & explosive anger 9. Feeling suspicious of people or out of touch with reality (severe dissociative symptoms). By simply going through the 2 diagnosis you can see how much symptom overlap there is. Therefore many people get misdiagnosed with BPD when it should be PTSD and visa versa. Also, many people could meet the criteria for both diagnosis (recent studies show that 24% of those with PTSD also had BPD & 30% of those with BPD also had PTSD). So let’s get into the main differences between the 2: 1. BPD does not require a traumatic event to be diagnosed and C-PTSD does. 2. The treatment plan for C-PTSD is to focus on healing or processing through the traumatic event(s) while BPD’s goal is to resolve any injurious urges and learn how to better manage our emotions. 3. While both diagnosis do show symptoms of emotion dysregulation, they are expressed very differently. In C-PTSD it is expressed through emotional sensitivity, reactive anger and poor coping skills (alcohol or drug abuse, etc). BPD on the other hand while it may show some of those signs, it’s much more common for someone with BPD to struggle with suicidal thoughts and self injurious behavior when experiencing emotional dysregulation. 4. In BPD most patients do experience some fear of abandonment, and that is not part of any criteria associated with PTSD. I could honestly go on and on about the difference and similarities, but the important thing to remember is that only YOU know your symptoms best. Keep track of them, bring that information into your next appt with your therapist or doctor. That way we can ensure that you are getting the treatment that is right for you. Because as I just mentioned, the goals of treatment for BPD versus C-PTSD are very different, and therefore we need to make sure our diagnosis fits. Also, if you are worried that you struggle with BPD please look into Dialectical Behavior Therapy (DBT) and if you are concerned you may have PTSD please look into seeing a trauma specialist. Link to one of the research articles: https://www.tandfonline.com/doi/full/10.3402/ejpt.v5.25097 EMDR vid: https://youtu.be/HhaWIVK6ERI Trauma treatment videos: https://goo.gl/beaEKV DBT: https://goo.gl/xaGhx9 If you want to add translations, click the gear icon and go to Subtitles/CC then to Add subtitles or CC! PATREON Do you want to help support the creation of mental health videos? https://www.katimorton.com/kati-morton-patreon/ JOURNALING & MOTIVATION TEXT SERVICE I have launched a new tool to help you journal & stay motivated. I know getting started on our path to self care can be hard and sometimes sticking with it can be even more difficult. That’s why I created this tool! I’ll be sending you messages twice a week, and my hope is that this can help get you thinking and writing more easily, or possibly take your journaling in a new and helpful direction. Let’s get started: https://create.getpurple.io/p/katimorton/ I'm Kati Morton, a licensed therapist making Mental Health videos! CONTACT Business email: [email protected] Mail: PO Box #665 1223 Wilshire Blvd. Santa Monica, CA 90403 WORKBOOKS Please visit the Itunes Bookstore and Search "Kati Morton". My Ibooks include exclusive videos and worksheets to help you on your path to wellness. Help us caption & translate this video! https://amara.org/v/jySP/
Views: 99294 Kati Morton
The Lesser-Known Symptoms of Depression
 
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Depression is not just feeling hopeless or apathetic, there are lots more symptoms that we aren’t familiar with. Hosted by: Hank Green ---------- Support SciShow by becoming a patron on Patreon: https://www.patreon.com/scishow ---------- Dooblydoo thanks go to the following Patreon supporters: Lazarus G, Sam Lutfi, D.A. Noe, سلطان الخليفي, Piya Shedden, KatieMarie Magnone, Scott Satovsky Jr, Charles Southerland, Patrick D. Ashmore, Tim Curwick, charles george, Kevin Bealer, Chris Peters ---------- Looking for SciShow elsewhere on the internet? Facebook: http://www.facebook.com/scishow Twitter: http://www.twitter.com/scishow Tumblr: http://scishow.tumblr.com Instagram: http://instagram.com/thescishow ---------- Sources: http://journals.plos.org/plosone/article?id=10.1371/journal.pone.0146356 https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pmc/articles/PMC3181884/ https://www.sciencedirect.com/science/article/pii/S0165032705003368 https://jamanetwork.com/journals/jamapsychiatry/fullarticle/1171078 https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pubmed/20571485 https://www.asianjournalofpsychiatry.com/article/S1876-2018(12)00138-4/fulltext https://www.asianjournalofpsychiatry.com/cms/attachment/2005812320/2025495756/gr1_lrg.jpg https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pmc/articles/PMC2836938/#R2 https://www.cambridge.org/core/journals/psychological-medicine/article/cognitive-functions-in-depressive-disorders-evidence-from-a-populationbased-study/1B9653731327E8907CF6FC1B9735F980 https://www.psy-journal.com/article/S0165-1781(05)00260-X/fulltext https://jamanetwork.com/journals/jamapsychiatry/fullarticle/1737169 http://articles.latimes.com/2013/oct/08/science/la-sci-angry-irritable-depression-20131008 https://www.forbes.com/sites/alicegwalton/2012/06/06/oh-the-guilt-the-neurobiology-of-blaming-yourself-for-everything-when-youre-depressed/#65aa108924fd https://www.psychologytoday.com/us/blog/overcoming-self-sabotage/201002/rumination-problem-solving-gone-wrong http://journals.plos.org/plosone/article?id=10.1371/journal.pone.0076564 Image Source: https://commons.wikimedia.org/wiki/File:Hall_Freud_Jung_in_front_of_Clark_1909.jpg
Views: 390973 SciShow Psych
Do Essential Oils Really Work? And Why?
 
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What does the research say about what essential oils can actually do? Hosted by: Stefan Chin Head to https://scishowfinds.com/ for hand selected artifacts of the universe! ---------- Support SciShow by becoming a patron on Patreon: https://www.patreon.com/scishow ---------- Dooblydoo thanks go to the following Patreon supporters: Jerry Perez, Lazarus G, Kelly Landrum Jones, Sam Lutfi, Kevin Knupp, Nicholas Smith, D.A. Noe, alexander wadsworth, سلطان الخليفي, Piya Shedden, KatieMarie Magnone, Scott Satovsky Jr, Charles Southerland, Bader AlGhamdi, James Harshaw, Patrick D. Ashmore, Candy, Tim Curwick, charles george, Saul, Mark Terrio-Cameron, Viraansh Bhanushali, Kevin Bealer, Philippe von Bergen, Chris Peters, Justin Lentz ---------- Looking for SciShow elsewhere on the internet? Facebook: http://www.facebook.com/scishow Twitter: http://www.twitter.com/scishow Tumblr: http://scishow.tumblr.com Instagram: http://instagram.com/thescishow ---------- Sources: http://www.bashaar.org.il/files/%D7%91%D7%99%D7%95%D7%97%D7%A7%D7%A8%20-%20%D7%94%D7%A0%D7%9E%D7%9C%D7%94%202.pdf https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pmc/articles/PMC5456241/ https://www.researchgate.net/publication/7664124_Ambient_odors_of_orange_and_Lavender_reduce_anxiety_and_improve_mood_in_a_dental_office https://www.ncbi.nlm.nihttps://www.researchgate.net/publication/7664124_Ambient_odors_of_orange_and_Lavender_reduce_anxiety_and_improve_mood_in_a_dental_officeh.gov/pmc/articles/PMC5439291/ https://journals.lww.com/anesthesia-analgesia/Abstract/2013/09000/Aromatherapy_as_Treatment_for_Postoperative.10.aspx https://www.researchgate.net/publication/51155063_Herbal_medicine_for_depression_anxiety_and_insomnia_A_review_of_psychopharmacology_and_clinical_evidence https://www.sciencedirect.com/science/article/pii/S0278691507004541 http://rdo.psu.ac.th/sjstweb/journal/26-1/12aromatherapy.pdf https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pmc/articles/PMC3612440/ https://www.frontiersin.org/articles/10.3389/fpsyg.2016.00074/full#B25 https://link.springer.com/article/10.1007/s00421-005-1402-8 https://www.tandfonline.com/doi/abs/10.1080/10284150600573660 https://journals.lww.com/co-psychiatry/Abstract/2008/01000/Complementary_and_alternative_medicine_in_the.8.aspx https://content.iospress.com/articles/international-journal-of-risk-and-safety-in-medicine/jrs568 Images: https://commons.wikimedia.org/wiki/File:Reed_diffuser.jpg https://commons.wikimedia.org/wiki/File:Beta-Myrcene_molecule_ball.png https://commons.wikimedia.org/wiki/File:Cinnamaldehyde_3D_ball.png
Views: 436863 SciShow
Transforming "Work Stress" Cultivating Resilience with Work-Life Nation's Judy Martin
 
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Judy Martin here with http://www.worklifenation.com - Transforming "Work Stress" and Cultivating Resilience toward "Stress Management" Work Stress has rapidly become an international epidemic, but there are great resources to help you. Here are some of the places I go for more information. Stress at Work: How to Reduce and Manage Workplace and Job http://www.helpguide.org/mental/work_stress_management.htm‎ If you ignore the warning signs of work stress, they can lead to bigger problems. Beyond interfering with job performance and satisfaction, chronic or intense ...‎Coping with work stress - ‎Warning signs - ‎Taking care of yourself Overwhelmed by Workplace Stress? You're not alone https://www.apa.org/helpcenter/work-stress.aspx‎ If you continue to feel overwhelmed by work stress, you may want to talk to a psychologist, who can help you better manage stress and change unhealthy ... CDC - Stress at Work - NIOSH Workplace Safety and Health Topic http://www.cdc.gov/niosh/topics/stress/‎ Aug 29, 2013 - Sponsorship of conferences on work, stress and health; Publication of ... A brief introduction to work stress issues for the worker and manager. CDC - NIOSH Publications and Products - STRESS...At Work (99-101)http://www.cdc.gov/niosh/docs/99-101/‎ STRESS...At Work. The nature of work is changing at whirlwind speed. Perhaps now more than ever before, job stress poses a threat to the health of workers ... Beat stress at work - Stress, anxiety and depression - NHS Choices http://www.nhs.uk/Conditions/stress-anxiety.../Pages/workplace-stress.aspx‎ by NHS Choices - ‎2012Learn about the effects of stress at work, what causes it and what you can do to manage it. Give me a break: millions lose sleep over work stress - The Age http://www.theage.com.au › NationalSep 30, 2013 - More than half of Australia's workers are unhappy with their working hours and an estimated 2.9 million lose sleep because of work stress, 5 Daily Rituals to Manage Work Stress - Forbes http://www.forbes.com/sites/.../5-daily-rituals-to-manage-work-stress/‎ by Judy Martin - in 1,349 Google+ circlesDec 26, 2012 - One can weave ones own tapestry of stress management methods, designing practices that are individual and work for you. Job Killing You? 8 Types of Work-Related Stress - Health.com http://www.health.com › Home › Health AZ‎ Finding the source of your stress is the first step to fighting it, but thats easier said than done. Experts have identified specific work situations that are likely to ... Stress at Work: Why Women Feel It More Than MenThe Wall Street Journal - Mar 2013 http://online.wsj.com/news/articles/SB10001424127887324678604578340332290414820Women Report Higher Levels of Work-Related Stress Than Men, Along With the Sense of Being Underappreciated and Underpaid. Who's feeling stressed? Young adults, new survey ...USA Today -- http://www.usatoday.com/story/news/nation/2013/02/06/stress-psychology-millennials-depression/1878295/ Feb 2013For Millennials, top stress sources are work (cited by 76%), money (73%) and relationships (59%). The economy came in fifth, at 55%, just behind family responsibilities, cited ...
Views: 4234 Judy Martin
Intermittent Fasting: Powerful Effect on Anxiety & Depression
 
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Click Here to Subscribe: http://Bit.ly/ThomasVid Website: http://ThomasDeLauer.com Get the Clothes I Wear at 25% Off - Use Code: TDSUMMER25 at http://www.Hylete.com Intermittent Fasting: Powerful Effect on Anxiety & Depression - Thomas DeLauer Here's how intermittent fasting can not only improve your mood, but also help support the production of new brain cells. We're talking literally getting smarter. You see, everything I'm going to talk about in this video is backed up in peer-reviewed journals. I'm talking purely evidence-based science that truly looks at how fasting helps improve our mood and encourages the production of new brain cells. But before we can start to understand how fasting literally affects the brain, we have to understand something known as brain-derived neurotropic factor, BDNF. BDNF is a naturally occurring growth hormone that helps promote what is called neuroplasticity. Neuroplasticity is the brain's ability to migrate and shape-shift. We used to think that once you lost a brain cell, you lost it for good. But nowadays, we know that this BDNF thing allows our brains to produce new brain cells. If we have adequate amounts of BDNF, we can produce new brain cells, but also preserve existing brain cells. So, not only can we keep our brain from sort of dying off, we can actually help support new growth, especially when it comes down to memory. So, what we have to look at is the relationship between fasting and BDNF. Fasting has been shown in multiple studies to improve brain-derived neurotropic factor, but specifically when it has to do with synapses. Synapses are where neurotransmitters travel from cell to cell, so without synapses, we don't have the ability to send signals through serotonin or dopamine or any of those neurotransmitters. So, fasting has been shown to promote that. In fact, there was actually a study that was published in the Journal of Neurochemistry that found that simple bouts of intermittent fasting for just a few weeks could improve your BDNF levels anywhere from 50% all the way up to 400%. That's pretty darn alarming. And now that we're starting to understand how powerful BDNF is, this particular study just gained a heck of a lot more clout. Now, we already know that fasting helps promote BDNF, which is powerful and cool in and of itself. But fasting specifically helps BDNF when it comes down to synapses. It promotes what is known as synaptic plasticity. Synaptic plasticity is a lot like simple brain plasticity, except it has to do with our synapses. And remember, synapses are what allow neurotransmitters to do their thing. So, when we have synaptic plasticity, it means that we're able to modulate our moods a lot better. For example, we're able to strengthen a synapse or weaken a synapse whenever possible. Now, you might be wondering, "Why would I ever want to weaken a synapse?" Well, let me give you an example. You wouldn't want to constantly have a surge of serotonin going when you don't need one. When you're scared or your frightened, why would you want the feel-good hormone to be pumping? You want to be frightened, because that's going to allow you to do the job that you need to do to get out of harm's way. References 1) Neuroplasticity in mood disorders. (n.d.). Retrieved from https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pmc/articles/PMC3181795/ 2) Neuroplasticity Studies Give Hope for Treatment Advances | Psychiatric News. (2008, January 18). Retrieved from https://psychnews.psychiatryonline.org/doi/full/10.1176/pn.43.2.0028 3) Brain-derived neurotrophic factor ( BDNF ) gene: no major impact on antidepressant treatment response | International Journal of Neuropsychopharmacology | Oxford Academic. (2010, February 1). Retrieved from https://academic.oup.com/ijnp/article/13/1/93/647804 4) Fasting and Exercise Increase Brain-Derived Neurotrophic Factor - Rogue Health and Fitness. (2017, September 5). Retrieved from http://roguehealthandfitness.com/fasting-exercise-increase-brain-derived-neurotrophic-factor/ 5) Dr Brady Salcido. (2017, November 11). 6 Surprising Brain Power Benefits of Intermittent Fasting. Retrieved from https://medium.com/@drbradysalcido/6-surprising-brain-power-benefits-of-intermittent-fasting-49ad1bc39e04 6) Mattson MP , et al. (n.d.). Meal size and frequency affect neuronal plasticity and vulnerability to disease: cellular and molecular mechanisms. - PubMed - NCBI. Retrieved from https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pubmed/12558961 7) All You Need to Know About BDNF + Natural Ways to Increase It - Selfhacked. (2018, June 11). Retrieved from https://www.selfhacked.com/blog/a-comprehensive-list-of-natural-ways-to-increase-bdnf/#BDNF_and_Wellness 8) BDNF signaling: Harnessing stress to battle mood disorder. (2018, April 10). Retrieved from http://www.pnas.org/content/115/15/3742.short
Views: 60615 Thomas DeLauer
Richard Branson: Advice for Entrepreneurs
 
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Don't miss new Big Think videos! Subscribe by clicking here: http://goo.gl/CPTsV5 Since Branson founded Virgin in 1970, the company has grown from a small record outlet to a global powerhouse. Can the brand continue its success without him? Question: What is your advice for entrepreneurs? Richard Branson:  I think the most important thing about running a company is to remember all the time what a company is.  A company is simply a group of people. And as a leader of people you have to be a great listener and you have to be a great motivator.  You have to be very good at praising and looking for the best in people.  People are no different from flowers.  If you water flowers they flourish, if you praise people they flourish. And that is a critical attribute of a leader. Question: What has been the most difficult part about running Virgin?Richard Branson:  There is a very thin dividing line between success and failure.  Most people who set off in business without financial backing they fail at some times in their lives. I've only just stayed at the right side of that dividing line.  For instance, just after...  You know we had a record company.  I was fed up flying on other people's airlines.  I felt that the experience of flying on other people's airlines was an unpleasant one and I decided to set up an airline.  Well our bank went into a complete panic attack and when I came back from doing the inaugural flight of Virgin Atlantic's very, very first flight from London to New York I came back to find the bank manager sitting on my doorstep and informing me that they were going to close Virgin down on the Monday and this was the Friday and that I had two days to effectively pay them off the monies that they'd loaned us and I remember pushing the bank manager out of my house, telling him he wasn't welcome, which is a dangerous thing to do to your bank manager and then spending the weekend ringing around the world to all of the distributors of our music asking if they could give us a temporary loan to get us through the following week, which they were good enough to do and by the end of the week we had changed banks and we actually managed to find a bank that was willing to lend us 30 times the overdraft facility that our bank had lent us and we managed to survive. And I think the moral of that story is actually don't think of your bank as somebody that you're beholden to.  I mean don't...  You know people just don't move from one bank to another.  Sometimes you need to be willing to step up and move your banks in the same way that you should step up and move your doctor on occasions and anyway, I learned from that lesson. Question: Can Virgin continue to be successful without you?Richard Branson: Virgin does work very well without me.  I mean I use myself to build the brand, to build the sort of three or four hundred companies around the world, but I also learned the art of delegation.  I have a fantastic team of people who run the Virgin companies, give them a lot of freedom to run the companies as if they were their own companies.  I give them the freedom to make mistakes and the Virgin brand is now maybe one of the top 20 brands in the world, well respected. And when my balloon bursts Virgin will continue to flourish. And maybe I add the icing on the cake on occasions, maybe they'll have to spend a bit more money on marketing, but fortunately Virgin is in a state where it can live on healthily without me. Recorded September 22, 2010 Interviewed by Victoria Brown
Views: 1886836 Big Think
IJSER Internationa Journal
 
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IJSER welcome research papers, case studies, survey papers, academic article, scholarly articles and original or extended version of previously published papers in conferences, scholarly journal or academic peer reviewed international journals. Call for Paper 2013
Views: 361 ijser editor
Podcast by Dr. Marco Pelin: Thiopurine Biotransformation and Pharmacological Effects
 
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Web: http://benthamscience.com/journals/current-drug-metabolism/volume/17/issue/6/page/542/ Journal: Current Drug Metabolism Article: Thiopurine Biotransformation and Pharmacological Effects: Contribution of Oxidative Stress Abstract: Background: Thiopurine antimetabolites are important agents for the treatment of severe diseases, such as acute lymphoblastic leukemia and inflammatory bowel disease. Their pharmacological actions depend on biotransformation into active thioguanine-nucleotides; intracellular metabolism is mediated by enzymes of the salvage pathway of nucleotide synthesis and relies on polymorphic enzymes involved in thiopurines’ catabolism such as thiopurine-S-methyl transferase. Given the enzymes involved in thiopurines’ metabolism, it is reasonable to hypothesize that these drugs are able to induce significant oxidative stress conditions, possibly altering their pharmacological activity. Methods: A systemic search of peer-reviewed scientific literature in bibliographic databases has been carried out. Both clinical and preclinical studies as well as mechanistic studies have been included to shed light on the role of oxidative stress in thiopurines’ pharmacological effects. Results: Sixty-nine papers were included in our review, allowing us to review the contribution of oxidative stress in the pharmacological action of thiopurines. Thiopurines are catabolized in the liver by xanthine oxidase, with potential production of reactive oxidative species and azathioprine is converted into mercaptopurine by a reaction with reduced glutathione, that, in some tissues, may be facilitated by glutathione- S-transferase (GST). A clear role of GSTM1 in modulating azathioprine cytotoxicity, with a close dependency on superoxide anion production, has been recently demonstrated. Interestingly, recent genome-wide association studies have shown that, for both azathioprine in inflammatory bowel disease and mercaptopurine in acute lymphoblastic leukemia, treatment effects on patients’ white blood cells are related to variants of a gene, NUDT15, involved in biotransformation of oxidated nucleotides. Conclusions: Basing on previous evidences published in literature, oxidative stress may contribute to thiopurine effects in significant ways that, however, are still not completely elucidated.
Views: 192 Bentham Science
P80 Journal Club: The Male Pain Relieving Effect (Sydney Stein)
 
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Sydney Stein presents on a 2014 journal club article indicating that the presence of a male decreases the amount of stress that a mouse feels.
Views: 24 Liquid Bio TV
How to Stop Stress Before it Happens Using The "Hamster Wheel" Technique
 
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Get your FREE real food habits weight loss kit here: http://modernhealthmonk.com/5-habits --------- FOLLOW ME ---------- Email list for free real food weight loss kit: http://modernhealthmonk.com/5-habits Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/ModernHealthMonk Twitter: https://twitter.com/thehealthmonk This article & references: http://modernhealthmonk.com/exercise-for-stress/ ----------- TRANSCRIPT -------------- I don't know about you, but for me, as soon as the stress hits I go HAYWIRE. I can't sleep. My appetite goes away. And I don't really get anything done. So I wanted to figure out how to create a buffer for stress because it was severely impairing my ability to do anything in my life. It wasn't until I stumbled upon a really cool mice study done in the Journal of Neuroscience that I finally had an "aha" moment. Nerds, Bullies, And Hamster Wheels - The Cool Study The Hamster Wheel Technique This was a pretty interesting study I found in the Journal of Neuroscience. This particular study (which was done with mice) took two categories of mice: alpha male mice that were aggressive and territorial, and some weaker mice. The weaker mice were divided into two groups: ones that exercised on a hamster wheel and had cool tubes to explore and run around in before the experiment, and ones that didn’t get to exercise/explore. They then would put the two mice together in a cage for 5 minutes. The weak mice would cower and go into the corner to submit. But over time, the weaker mice started acting fidgety and squeamish — they were literally getting stressed out and anxious. Researchers then put the mice into a maze to test their decision making ability. The mice without the hamster wheel/exercise were freezing or just hiding in corners and not moving. Their actual decision making ability was halted and affected by the stress and their “anxiety-like behavior.” But the mice that were given the wheel, including other tubes and things to run around in before the experiment, exhibited “Stress-resistant” behavior. Now in humans, when we're stressed out long enough it typically leads to either anxiety or depression. And NEITHER of those are very useful when you're trying to go about your busy life when you're trying to do things. But what science hasn't 100% figured out is why some people are more resilient - why do I have to destroy a box of ice cream when I'm having a melt down, versus someone else that seems to do just fine when the world is imploding around them? One interesting things the researchers concluded was that the mice that exercised beforehand had proactively prevented stress and made themselves more resilient ahead of time. And we know that people that do something as simple as a 30 minute walk regularly are more resistant to stress and can deal with it when it shows up. So what's the dealyo? Your Tiny Habit For Today Especially if you're someone who can't just "go meditate in a corner" when you get stressed out, this is going to help. The Hamster Wheel Technique is simple: remember that the hamsters who had the opportunity to use the wheel before getting stressed out showed waaaaaay better functioning once the stress hit. In other words, they weren't mentally screwed up and short-circuited like the other hamsters were. They could actually function. So even if you don't need it now - if you're going through a high stress period or have a high stress life (or job role), build it into your habits to become a regular exerciser (like using the 'handshake technique'). There's a reason why most of the richest, most successful people in the world all exercise (and meditate) almost daily. Here's reason #346 to regularly do some kind of activity - just adding as little as a 30 minute walk a few times a week will help make you more resistant to stress, but also will make it easier for you to come off the stressed out feeling. And I'm not just talking about going for a walk when you're stressed - just doing it in general will help keep your stress levels lower, like the mice that retained their sanity when they were face to face with the bully mice then thrown into a maze (aka life) to figure it out. - Alex What about you? Do you have a go-to technique you use when the stress gets out of hand? Share it below. Article mentioned: http://www.jneurosci.org/content/31/16/6159.abstract
Views: 1219 ModernHealthMonk
Oxygen and oxidative stress at resuscitation - Video abstract 62679
 
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Video abstract for original research paper "Oxygen resuscitation and oxidative-stress biomarkers in premature infants" published in the open access journal Research and Reports in Neonatology by Kumar et al. Background: Resuscitation of premature infants with 100% O2 may initiate significant oxidant stress during development, predisposing them to bronchopulmonary dysplasia. In the study reported here, we examined the effects of three different oxygen concentrations at resuscitation on oxygen saturations SpO2 and oxidant stress in premature infants. Study design: Infants less than 32 weeks gestational age were randomized to 21%, 40%, or 100% O2 and resuscitated as per 2005 neonatal resuscitation guidelines. Oxygen groups and SpO2 were unmasked at 10 minutes of age and FiO2 adjusted to maintain an SpO2 of 85%--95% for the next 20 minutes. Blood was collected at 24 hours, 1 week, and 4 weeks for measurement of the oxidative-stress markers, such as a reduced glutathione GSH to oxidized glutathione GSSG ratio GSH/GSSG, nitrotyrosine levels, and 8-hydroxydeoxyguanosine 8-OHdG levels. The study was stopped at 30% enrollment following publication of the 2010 neonatal resuscitation guidelines. Results: We enrolled 18 patients during the study period. SpO2 increased over time P less than 0.0001; however, this increase was not different among the three oxygen groups in the first 10 minutes after birth. FiO2 was significantly higher in the 100% O2 group, despite weaning P less than 0.02 to maintain target saturations at 30 minutes of age. The GSH/GSSG ratio was significantly lower in the 100% O2 group at 24 hours than in the other groups P less than 0.01. Plasma nitrotyrosine was significantly higher in the 40% and 100% O2 groups over time P less than 0.01. Levels of 8-OHdG were significantly higher at 4 weeks compared with at 24 hours, independent of the oxygen group P less than 0.0001. Conclusion: In this study, we defined the natural evolution of SpO2 in the first 10 minutes of life with exposure to three different concentrations of oxygen. Randomization to higher FiO2 led to higher total oxygen exposure at resuscitation, and this was significantly correlated with markers of systemic oxidant stress. Read the original research paper here: http://www.dovepress.com/oxygen-resuscitation-and-oxidative-stress-biomarkers-in-premature-infa-peer-reviewed-article
Views: 303 Dove Medical Press
HOUSE CALLS Ep. 9 Residents Ask Dr. Quinto Health Questions
 
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Dr. Quinto from the Eskaton Community Medical Partner program answers Eskaton residents' questions on topics about stress, nutrition and staying social and social. Learn more at http://www.eskaton.org/medical-partner.html Research Articles: -Staying active helps retain muscle strength Serra-Rexach, J. A., Bustamante-Ara, N., Hierro Villarán, M., González Gil, P., Sanz Ibáñez, M. J., Blanco Sanz, N., & ... Lucia, A. (2011). Short-Term, Light- to Moderate-Intensity Exercise Training Improves Leg Muscle Strength in the Oldest -Assist with cognitive function Fabre, C. C., Traisnel, C. C., & Mucci, P. P. (2003). Benefits of gymnastic activity on fitness, cognitive function and medication in elderly women. (English). Science & Sports, 18(4), 196. doi:10.1016/S0765-1597(03)00149-7 Laurin, D., Verreault, R., Lindsay, J., MacPherson, K., & Rockwood, K. (2011). Physical activity and risk of cognitive impairment and dementia in elderly persons. Jama Neurology, 58(3), Retrieved from http://archneur.jamanetwork.com/article.aspx? articleid=778849 -Maintains adequate blood flow in the legs Egaña, M., Reilly, H., & Green, S. (2010). Effect of elastic-band-based resistance training on leg blood flow in elderly women. Applied Physiology, Nutrition & Metabolism, 35(6), 763-772. doi:10.1139/H10-07 -Reduces stress Lðcio Mazini Filho, M., Gama de Matos, D., Minelli Rodrigues, B., José Aidar, F., Rezende de Oliveira Venturini, G., da Silva Salgueiro, R., & ... Roberto Perrout de Lima, J. (2013). The effects of 16 weeks of exercise on metabolic parameters, blood pressure, body mass index and functional autonomy in elderly women. International Sportmed Journal, 14(2), 86-93. -Managing Stress and Anxiety helps with Blood Pressure Balbuena, L., Baetz, M., & Bowen, R. (2013). Religious Attendance, Spirituality, and Major Depression in Canada: A 14-Year Follow-up Study. Canadian Journal Of Psychiatry, 58(4), 225-232. -Staying social improves and maintains overall well-being Chen, Y. , & Feeley, T. (2014). Social support, social strain, loneliness, and well-being among older adults: An analysis of the health and retirement study*. Journal of Social & Personal Relationships, 31(2), 141-161. -Laughter is good medicine Hirosaki, M., Ohira, T., Kajiura, M., Kiyama, M., Kitamura, A., Sato, S., & Iso, H. (2013). Effects of a laughter and exercise program on physiological and psychological health among community-dwelling elderly in Japan: Randomized controlled trial. Geriatrics & Gerontology International, 13(1), 152-160. doi:10.1111/j.1447-0594.2012.00877.x
Views: 194 EskatonSeniors
Marina Harris - Does stress contribute to a sense of well-being in students?
 
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Does stress in a dental hygiene and dental therapy undergraduate programme contribute to a sense of well-being in the students? In this Video Abstract, Marina talks about her BDJ paper which explores the stress and well-being of dental hygiene and dental therapy students during their undergraduate training and delves into their motivation to become clinicians. Read the BDJ Article here: http://go.nature.com/2uOukS2 A quick Insight into the research can be found here: http://go.nature.com/2sKIiYv
How Different Emotions Affect Your Health
 
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Do you know that all your feelings have physical consequences? It's a well-known fact that your distress can negatively influence your physical condition. But far fewer people know that every single emotion, be it happy or not, has an impact on your body? For example, a study published in the Journal of Experimental Psychology in February 2014 reported that when you feel powerless, the objects you hold seem heavier than they really are. That's probably a self-defense mechanism to protect people who feel powerless from overextending themselves. Do you wanna figure out why sadness makes you gain weight, being in love improves your memory, and anger leads to insomnia? Then watch our new video! TIMESTAMPS: Love 0:48 Anger 1:52 Powerlessness 2:26 Loneliness 2:48 Feeling offended 3:19 Being in love 3:53 Disgust 4:23 A fit of giggles 4:53 Jealousy 5:32 Feeling grateful 5:56 Crying 6:22 Fear 7:01 Praising your partner 7:30 Shame 7:58 Arguing 8:18 Stress 8:52 Bonus 9:25 #emotionsimpact #stress #emotionsandhealth Music by Epidemic Sound https://www.epidemicsound.com/ SUMMARY: - A study published in the journal Emotion in 2013 proved that when you're in love, both food and drinks (including distilled water!) taste sweeter. - Anger increases the blood circulation to your limbs and your heart, which, in turn, doesn't let you fall asleep. - People who feel lonely, sad, or excluded tend to estimate the temperature around them as a few degrees colder than it really is. This makes them long for hot food and beverages to compensate for the unwanted emotion. - Your mind is closely connected to your skin. That's why most of those negative emotions you feel are reflected on your face. - Researchers from the University of Pavia in Italy declare that when you fall in love, your body has an increased level of nerve growth factor for the whole following year. - If you're unable to suppress your disgust, don't feel bad about it! This feeling is one of the most difficult to overcome. When you're disgusted, your heart rate slows down, and you experience nausea. You may also feel like there’s something wrong with your stomach. - Cardiologists from the University of Maryland Medical Center have figured out that laughter decreases the risk of heart attacks. This happens because you lower the levels of stress hormones in your body when you laugh. - Jealousy is one of the most unwanted — but extremely strong — human emotions. Since it's a mix of anger, stress, and fear, jealousy can lead to elevated adrenaline levels and increased heart rate and blood pressure. - The emotions you feel when you are grateful trigger oxytocin. As a result, your immune system becomes stronger, and your blood pressure decreases. Plus, the healing processes in your body speed up. - When you're afraid, you become pale because the blood drains from your face. The main reason is the activity of your autonomic nervous system, which controls your fight-or-flight response. - Every time you express your feelings of love and affection to your partner, your cholesterol levels go down. This conclusion was drawn in a study published in the journal Human Communication Research. - Toxic shame, which typically comes from the past, causes overproduction of the primary stress hormone: cortisol. As a result, you may suffer from constricted arteries and, consequently, an elevated heart rate. - When you argue, your body produces more cytokines, immune molecules that can trigger inflammation. If there are high levels of cytokines in your body, it can lead to cancer, heart disease, and arthritis. - Scientists from Stanford University School of Medicine discovered that short-term stress can strengthen your immune system and increase the levels of molecules that can fight cancer. Such a positive effect lasts for several weeks after a stressful event. Subscribe to Bright Side : https://goo.gl/rQTJZz ---------------------------------------------------------------------------------------- Our Social Media: Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/brightside/ Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/brightgram/ 5-Minute Crafts Youtube: https://www.goo.gl/8JVmuC ---------------------------------------------------------------------------------------- For more videos and articles visit: http://www.brightside.me/
Views: 175477 BRIGHT SIDE
Patellar Tendonitis Journal Articles - Patellar Tendonitis - NEObracex
 
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Click Here: http://neobracex.com/p/pt5809/ For a great offer on Patellar Tendonitis Journal Articles Patellar tendonitis is a common overuse injury, caused by repetitive stress on your patellar tendon. The stress results in tiny tears in the tendon, which your body attempts to repair. But as the tears in the tendon multiply, they cause pain from inflammation and weakening of the tendon. Constant jumping, landing, and changing direction can cause strains, tears, and damage to the patellar tendon. So kids who regularly play sports that involve a lot of repetitive jumping-- like track and field (particularly high-jumping), basketball, volleyball, gymnastics, running, and soccer-- can put a lot of strain on their knees. A combination of factors may contribute to the development of patellar tendinitis, including: Physical activity. Running and jumping are most commonly associated with patellar tendinitis. Sudden increases in how hard or how often you engage in the activity also add stress on the tendon, as can changing your running shoes. Tight leg muscles. Tight thigh muscles (quadriceps) and hamstrings, which run up the back of your thighs, can increase strain on your patellar tendon. Muscular imbalance. If some muscles in your legs are much stronger than others, the stronger muscles could pull harder on your patellar tendon. This uneven pull could cause tendinitis. In jumper's knee, the patellar tendon is damaged. Considering that this tendon is important to correcting the knee, damage to it causes the patella to lose any support or anchoring. This causes pain and weakness in the knee, and leads to difficulty in correcting the leg. For mild to moderate jumper's knee, treatment includes: Resting from activity or adapting a training regimen that greatly minimizes any jumping or impact. Icing the knee to minimize pain and inflammation. Wearing a knee support or strap (called an intrapatellar strap or a Chopat strap) to help support the knee and patella. The strap is worn over the patellar tendon, just beneath the kneecap. A knee support or strap can help lessen pain and ease strain on the patellar tendon. Elevating the knee when it hurts (for example, placing a pillow under the leg). Anti-inflammatory medications, like ibuprofen, to lessen pain and swelling. Massage therapy. Minimum-impact exercises to help strengthen the knee. Rehabilitation programs that include muscle strengthening, concentrating on weight-bearing muscle groups like the quadriceps and calf muscles. Specialized injections to desensitize nerve endings and minimize inflammation. Patellar tendonitis can aggravate without proper treatment. It will eventually result in degeneration of the tendon. This condition is common in many athletes and affects more than 20 percent of all jumping athletes. Full recovery takes anywhere from six to 12 months after physical therapy. The most important factor in preventing jumper's knee is stretching. A good warm-up regimen that involves stretching the quadriceps, hamstring, and calf muscles can help prevent jumper's knee. It's always a good idea to stretch after exercising, too. Patellar tendonitis is a common overuse injury, caused by repetitive stress on your patellar tendon. As the tears in the tendon multiply, they cause pain from inflammation and weakening of the tendon. If some muscles in your legs are much stronger than others, the stronger muscles could pull harder on your patellar tendon. In jumper's knee, the patellar tendon is damaged. A knee support or strap can help lessen pain and ease strain on the patellar tendon.
Views: 0 NEObracex
Your Paper is Dead! Bringing Life to Research Articles with Animated Figures
 
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Your Paper is Dead! Bringing Life to Research Articles with Animated Figures Tovi Grossman, Fanny Chevalier, Rubaiat Habib Kazi Abstract: The dissemination of scientific knowledge has evolved over the centuries from handwritten manuscripts transcribed and published as physical black and white prints-on-paper, to digital documents in full color available for consultation online. Even if it now primarily relies on digital media, academic publishing still generally adheres to its historical rigid paper-based style—where static content is presented at the ready-to-print letter format. In this paper, we reflect on our experience of authoring a published academic article that embeds an animated figure and discuss the opportunities and caveats of transitioning to such practice at the wider academic literature scale. ACM DL: http://dl.acm.org/citation.cfm?id=2732501 DOI: http://dx.doi.org/10.1145/2702613.2732501
Searching for journal articles; writing and referencing workshop
 
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How to search academic search premier database for journal artilces on a topic.
Views: 161 VicUniLibrary
DermTV - What Does Peer Reviewed Mean [DermTV.com Epi #356]
 
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In many episodes of DermTV, you've hear Dr. Schultz describe something as "peer reviewed." But what does "peer reviewed" mean? Why is it important? In this episode of DermTV, Dr. Schultz answers these questions. http://DermTV.com Connect with DermTV: http://www.facebook.com/dermtv http://www.twitter.com/dermtv [TRANSCRIPT] In many DermTV episodes, when I talk about different claims or allegations, whether about medical ingredients, products, procedures or even devices, in order to stress the validity and accuracy of my remarks, I'll often refer to either research published in a peer-reviewed journal, or just "peer reviewed." Today I'd like to explain why peer review is so important. Very simply, a peer reviewed journal is one in which every article has been peer reviewed, a process that scientific journals use to ensure that the articles they publish contain scholarly and accurate information, the best currently available. When an article is submitted to a peer reviewed journal, the editors send it to a group of independent scholars, researchers and experts in the same field as the author, a group considered to be the author's "peers." They judge the article based on the quality of its scholarship, accuracy and relevance to the subject, and also the appropriateness of the article for the journal. The articles approved by a majority of these peers are accepted for publication. Those that are not approved aren't published. This is so important because the peer review process ensures that articles and studies published in peer review journals contain the highest quality of information available. So in medicine, peer review is the ultimate standard of quality control. This isn't to say that non peer reviewed publications don't contain good information. There are great articles in excellent publications like Time, Newsweek, Cosmo and even the New York Times. But these publications only rely on the judgment of their editors as to whether an article is up to snuff or not. So while they do provide interesting and valuable information, you can't necessarily count on them for solid, scientific scholarship. So now you know that when I qualify information as coming from peer reviewed journals, you can be sure it's the best scientific information available. And when something isn't peer reviewed, it doesn't mean it's incorrect. It just means you can't always be sure it is correct. [ABOUT DERMTV] Everyone can have beautiful, healthy, and younger looking skin, and DermTV, the Internet's daily skincare video show, will demonstrate how by revealing expert tips and techniques and by providing real solutions for real skincare issues. Skincare (whether cosmetic or medical) previously required a trip to your dermatologist or a shopping spree at the pharmacy. And that's if you have a trusted nearby dermatologist or a local informed pharmacy. But not anymore. We at DermTV are committed to making best-in-class dermatology and skincare guidance accessible to everyone, anytime, at your computer. Every weekday, our host, Dr. Neal Schultz, one of New York's most trusted and respected dermatologists (see bio below), teaches skincare's most timely and timeless issues. Topics include: the best at home techniques and new technology for facial rejuvenation, preventing and fixing sun damage from wrinkles to skin cancer, breaking news in dermatology, general skincare topics, and more.
Views: 3331 dermTVdotcom

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