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Need for Stress Relief May Be Overlooked
Dec 22, 2010
ST. LOUIS, MO -- While many people instantly recognize symptoms of various medical diseases, the results and impact of extreme stress may often be overlooked by those who do not know the consequences if left untreated.
"The signs and symptoms of other, more widely known problems are often quickly identified," says Jeff Eastman, of Clayton Stress Institute (claytonstress.com). "However, for many in this time of fast-paced lifestyles and busy schedules, extreme stress is not given the consideration or attention warranted to avoid difficulties it can bring."
A survey from the American Psychological Association says that about one-third of the adults in the United States report having extreme stress. Almost one in five say they reach their top stress level about 15 or more days during each month, the survey says, and nearly half reported an increase in of stress over the past five years.
Many of the participants of the survey indicated stress was a natural part of life. They suffered emotionally, physically, professionally, and personally because of stress, the survey says.
"Extreme stress can takes a major toll on your mind and heart, and a major toll on how you function in life," says Nick Dewan, M.D., chief health officer of Clayton Stress Institute
The first and sole Internet-based provider of self-directed help for stress relief and anxiety relief, Clayton Stress Institute features online EMDR (Eye Movement Desensitization and Reprocessing), the widely praised program that has made headlines and been lauded for a high rate of success with extreme stress, PTSD, and the trauma of domestic violence and sexual abuse. EMDR brings negative emotions connected with painful memories and experiences into awareness, and helps the brain successfully process the experience. While the memory remains, related negative feeling and thoughts are neutralized.
Testimonials from those who have used the Clayton Stress Institute program say that it has helped them with stress relief and in coping with their daily lives. It has provided them with a confidential, affordable path to ongoing relief. The Internet program can be accessed 24/7. No personal information is necessary.
To learn more about the Clayton Stress Institute, visit the website at www.claytonstress.com.
Clayton Stress Institute, based in St. Louis, Missouri, provides affordable, confidential, online Eye Movement Desensitization and Reprocessing (EMDR), to help with symptoms of PTSD, extreme stress and the trauma of domestic violence and sexual abuse.
Keywords: stress relief, PTSD, sexual abuse, domestic violence Medical » Mental Health
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