Stress Reduction and Management
Resources
Basic Information
The Nature of StressMethods of Stress ReductionStress Prevention
More InformationLatest News
For 8 in 10 Americans, Nation's Future Is Cause of StressPets: Big Pandemic Stress ReducersIn a Pandemic-Stressed America, Protests Add to Mental StrainLockdown Got You Down? Experts Offer Tips to De-StressPandemic Has Overburdened Parents Stressed Out: PollLockdown Got You Feeling Low? Yoga May HelpMiddle Age More Stressful Now Than in 1990s: StudyCoping With Budget Stress During the PandemicAHA News: Is Reducing Stress the Key to Lowering Heart Disease Among African Americans?'Stay at Home' Orders Are Stressing U.S. Families, Survey ShowsAn Expert's Guide to Fighting Coronavirus Stress'Stress Eating' While Social Distancing? Here's Tips to Avoid ItRx for Stressed-Out College Students: Spend Time With NatureCoronavirus Doesn't Have to Scare You or Your Kids, Psychologists SayNew Clues Show How Stress May Turn Your Hair GrayWriting Out Your Worries Really Works WondersAHA News: How to Keep Year-End Deadlines From Ruining Your HealthHealth Tip: Heart-Smart Approaches to Relationship StressHealth Tip: 4-7-8 Breath Relaxation ExerciseHealth Tip: Using American GinsengHow to Prevent Holiday HeadachesKeep Stress Under Control as Holiday Season StartsCaregivers Need to Care for ThemselvesHealth Tip: Managing Financial StressSurvey Shows Americans Feel StressedMore Reasons Why You Must Manage Your StressHealth Tip: Planning a Stress-Reducing VacationUnyielding Stress Plays Role in Blacks' Blood Pressure WoesHealth Tip: Handling Job BurnoutAHA News: Torn Between Work and Family? It May Not Be Good for Heart HealthEasy Neck Stretches for Tension ReliefHealth Tip: Stay Healthy at WorkWomen's Mid-Life Stress Might Have Long-Term Effect on MemoryFemales May Be Naturally More Prone to Stress: Animal Study
Links
Related Topics

Wellness and Personal Development

Health Tip: Stay Healthy at Work


HealthDay News
Updated: Aug 22nd 2019

(HealthDay News) -- Low-stress, supportive workplaces are good for employee health, says Harvard Medical School.

Employees who are stressed and overworked often develop unhealthy lifestyles with little exercise and poor dietary practices, the school says.

To avoid unhealthy workplace habits, Harvard suggests:

  • Avoid "stress eating."
  • Avoid sugary drinks and salty snacks.
  • Bring nuts, fruits and vegetables from home.
  • Work standing up, when possible.
  • Walk around and choose the stairs instead of the elevator.
  • Have a sense of humor. It's associated with better cardiovascular health.



328 W. Claiborne St.
P.O. Box 964
Monroeville,
Alabama 36460
Tel: (251)575-4203
Fax:(251)575-9459


powered by centersite dot net