“You are given a common scenario, with two options.” “The next time you feel stressed, is this stress affecting your memory? Are you having trouble concentrating?”
“When you get a new job, is the new job creating stress for you?” “Is your relationship with a new co-worker stressful?” “How is a job interview going with this new person?”
Each of these situations has a different goal, and you have to determine whether it is creating the right or wrong feelings. You can get a better idea of how you’re feeling by asking yourself the questions above.
As an example, “You’re in a doctor’s office and the receptionist informs you that you will have to wait a few minutes while she runs a test on you.” “While you are waiting, you notice a patient walking in with an injured arm.”
In this specific situation, the doctor’s office may be having an incident with a patient that makes it difficult for the staff to be able to keep up with the schedule. This situation presents both a mental problem (the patient coming in with an injured arm) and a physical problem (being stuck in a doctor’s office with an injured arm).
“It’s not your fault that the particular mental problem created by the situation is causing you to have a physically-related stress.” “You need to make sure that you don’t ignore what is happening around you, but instead, pay attention to what is actually happening in your body.” “When you are under stress, do you notice that you tend to be tense?”
This is where “situation” judgment comes in. Instead of assigning a numerical value or a particular emotion, we can start by evaluating the situation. and deciding if it is creating the right or wrong emotional reaction in our body.
Once you have assessed the situation and determined the situation in the right way, you can evaluate your response. Are you going to continue the behavior or do you want to stop it? Do you want to go somewhere else, or is there something you need to take care of first?
When you are faced with a situation like this, you can tell if you are doing the right or wrong thing. by paying attention to the reactions of your body and the environment surrounding environment.
If the situation makes you tense up and you can’t relax and go with the flow of the situation, it is your responsibility to move on and try to move on. by finding new things to do.
The key to this is being able to acknowledge the situation, and acknowledge it. at the same time. You can also ask yourself these questions to help you determine how to respond in the future.
You also need to decide whether you’re going to just change the situation and move on, or if you’re going to let it affect your life and take action.
It is always better to make things easier for yourself, than it is to cause more stress or inconvenience for someone else. So instead of worrying about what someone else thinks or says, do something constructive instead.
After you are done evaluating the situation and analyzing your responses, write down all of your observations. You need to take note of any emotions, thoughts, and behaviors which triggered the situation.
By reviewing your notes, you will be able to determine which thoughts and behaviors are creating the problems for you. and what you can do to change them in the future.