Health If you use these words a lot, you're probably stressed

22:08  11 november  2017
22:08  11 november  2017 Source:   prima.co.uk

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If you are struggling or facing a lot of difficulties in life, pause and read this . According to Professor of Psychology, Matthias Mehl, little words that slip into your vocabulary unknowingly can show just how stressed you ’ re feeling.

  If you use these words a lot, you're probably stressed © provided by National magazine company ltd (hearst UK) Sometimes it's impossible to hide your feelings when your stress levels begin to rise. Clenched teeth, headaches and tense muscles are all the obvious signs. But it seems there are some other less-noticeable giveaways too.

According to Professor of Psychology, Matthias Mehl, little words that slip into your vocabulary unknowingly can show just how stressed you're feeling. And it's not the obvious swear words...

Professor Mehl studied 143 volunteers in the US, who all wore voice recorders for two days. He then analysed their speech and discovered they would all use more adjectives (describing words) and adverbs (such as 'really' and 'incredibly') when their stress levels began to rise.

This Is What Solved My Extreme Bloating Problem That 4 Doctors Couldn't Figure Out

  This Is What Solved My Extreme Bloating Problem That 4 Doctors Couldn't Figure Out A lot of things changed when I moved to San Francisco. Things that didn't change: my diet, my exercise routine (OK, I started doing a lot more SoulCycle), and my overall health. I wasn't eating more food or less healthy food, so I knew it wasn't weight gain . . . especially when my pregnant-looking belly would mysteriously disappear by morning, and I was back to a flat stomach. But sometime during the day, I'd eat a peach or go to a cardio workout, and BAM: back to bloat. Biiiig bloat. I would snap photos to send to my mum because I couldn't believe what was happening to me, and I was horrified.

You ’ re probably throwing away the healthiest bit of… He then analysed their speech and discovered they would all use more adjectives (describing words ) and adverbs (such as 'really' and 'incredibly') when their stress levels began to rise.

According to Professor of Psychology, Matthias Mehl, little words that slip into your vocabulary unknowingly can show just how stressed you ' re feeling. This pink coat by Morrisons looks A LOT like a high-end piece.

Interestingly, he also found they were less likely to use third-person plural pronouns (such as 'they' or 'their') when tension flared. It's thought this is because people are more likely to focus on themselves rather than others when feeling under threat.

Along with studying the volunteers' voice recordings, Professor Mehl – who works at the University of Arizona – also examined the expression in their white blood cells of 50 genes influenced by stress. Incredibly, he found the speech analysis more accurate than the data from their cells.

Summing it up, according to Nature, Professor Mehl said their language actually 'diagnosed' stress better than their own assessment of whether or not they were stressed.

Related: 14 ways to combat work stress

This Is What Solved My Extreme Bloating Problem That 4 Doctors Couldn't Figure Out

  This Is What Solved My Extreme Bloating Problem That 4 Doctors Couldn't Figure Out A lot of things changed when I moved to San Francisco. Things that didn't change: my diet, my exercise routine (OK, I started doing a lot more SoulCycle), and my overall health. I wasn't eating more food or less healthy food, so I knew it wasn't weight gain . . . especially when my pregnant-looking belly would mysteriously disappear by morning, and I was back to a flat stomach. But sometime during the day, I'd eat a peach or go to a cardio workout, and BAM: back to bloat. Biiiig bloat. I would snap photos to send to my mum because I couldn't believe what was happening to me, and I was horrified.

According to Professor of Psychology, Matthias Mehl, little words that slip into your vocabulary unknowingly can show just how stressed you ' re feeling. This pink coat by Morrisons looks A LOT like a high-end piece.

According to Professor of Psychology, Matthias Mehl, little words that slip into your vocabulary unknowingly can show just how stressed you ' re feeling. This pink coat by Morrisons looks A LOT like a high-end piece.

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