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Right now I am trying to be in a place of calm, a place where I can chill out and then handle the chaos of life better. You don't just get it overnight; you have to work at it. It's a daily struggle. Jackee Harry

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Interpersonal relationships that are stressful can lead to health issues such as heart disease.


Positive relationships can improve one's health; but, when it comes to dysfunctional relationships, the opposite is typically true. Chronic emotional stress may increase your chance of developing a variety of health problems. 

A partner, a family member, a friend, or a professional colleague might all be in a stressful relationship.

While your connections with others may appear to be beyond your control but there are always certain warning indications that you are in a toxic relationship. These include the following:

After interactions, you may feel exhausted or depleted.

Ruminating on the relationship's bad aspects

Feeling as if your relationship is unbalanced as if one partner provides or takes more than the other

You have the impression that the other person does not value or respect you.

Examine the relationship's tendencies throughout time. Is it fair to say that there has been more take than give? Is it a tense situation? "It's a red signal to take a closer look if you identify such indicators in yourself.

Related topic: AT WHAT POINT SHOULD YOU LEAVE A TOXIC RELATIONSHIP?

During nearly 15 years of follow-up, women who reported high levels of social strain were more likely to have a heart attack or die of cardiovascular disease than women who did not, according to a study published March 2, 2021, in the Journal of the American Heart Association. Researchers questioned women how often people in their lives irritated them, were overly demanding of them, excluded them, or sought to "coerce" them in their daily lives to determine this. The ladies were classified as having low, medium, or high social strain based on their responses. Women who scored in the high category were 9 per cent more likely than those who scored in the low category to have cardiovascular disease. A study published in the Journal of Epidemiology and Community Health in 2019 discovered that women who reported high levels of social stress had poorer bone density six years later. Stress, according to scientists, may be harmful to bone health because it boosts blood cortisol levels, which have been related to bone weakening. Other physical or mental health issues may arise as a result of strained relationships.

Disclaimer:

No content on this site, regardless of date, should be used to replace direct medical advice from your doctor or another trained practitioner.

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