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Yenrose responsesAudrey Maxie Feb 19, 2024, 5:20 AMUnread Hello class,    Some effective coping mechanisms for stress include: take

Yenrose responses

Audrey Maxie

Feb 19, 2024, 5:20 AM


Hello class, 


Some effective coping mechanisms for stress include: take breaks from watching, reading, or listening to news stories; take care of yourself; take care of your body; make time to unwind; talk to others; connect with your community or faith based organizations; avoid drugs and alcohol; and recognize when you need more help (CDC, 2021). I believe many of these would help in my everyday life, however, one that I think is most important is “take care of your body.” Currently my body is not number one priority and it should be for so many reasons. Not only is taking care of my body important, but taking care of my body as a coping mechanism for stress is an advantage. I plan to drink more water and eat healthy. I plan to become a little more active as well as getting plenty of sleep. These are just minor changes that will help me overall in more ways than one.

James English

Feb 19, 2024, 7:26 AM


Stress it’s a very bad thing I actually can kill you if he didn’t know. According to www .heathline com that I can kill you over time so let’s stress you have in your life the better.


There are coping  strategies that you can use to lower your stress. According to www. taking care of yourself taking care of her body talking to people working out being healthy are all healthy  strategies to help you deal with stress or lower your stress level.


The strategies definitely help me in my everyday life. When I feel stressed out I go to the gym. The gym is like my therapy so talking to somebody which I still do too I go to the gym and lift heavy weights and listening to music with my headphones and and tune everything out. Eating healthy also a reason I stress because I was eating our healthy foods anything I wanted I felt stressed out because I was gaining so much weight. And that let him depression and everything else.


References www. CDC gov


James English

Feb 19, 2024, 7:38 AM


Social anxiety first you got to establish what is  it? According to www. Mayo I just want a person cannot interact basically with people out there in society like they can’t socialize work etc they get anxiety from it. Reading more in this article it starts at a young age with kids getting bullied and teased. It just leads into there adult hood.


Even with all the research out there  I have my doubts about being a disorder but it is  anything that is considered disorder like social anxiety can be changed. All it is all up in your head. Your brain is telling you that you can’t function in society because of everything that happened to you as a kid. And all you got to do is flip that switch and there you go . Best talking to somebody going to the gym whatever it is you can flip a switch.






Shanice Bullock

Feb 19, 2024, 5:54 PM


“Social anxiety is anxiety related specifically to social interactions or anticipated social interactions” (Burger & Reevy, 2023). Social anxiety is the avoidance of social situations. From my understanding there have been numerous studies exploring genetic factors, environmental, and cognitive factors related to the causes, symptoms, and treatment of social anxiety. Genetics, a close family member may have social anxiety. Environmental, bullying, family conflict, or traumatic events. Cognitive, overthinking the outcome of the social interaction. Effective treatments for social anxiety include CBT, “CBT is often considered the most effective treatment, helping individuals to challenge and change their negative thought patterns” (Steimer, 2002). Social anxiety may lead to other mental health issues. I’m not sure if I would consider social anxiety a disorder could be a personality trait. If the social anxiety causes an individual to be depressed and abuse substances then I’m assuming it would be considered a psychological disorder. There are questions about the understanding and treatment of the social anxiety disorder.  


 Steimer T. (2002). The biology of fear- and anxiety-related behaviors. Dialogues in clinical neuroscience, 4(3), 231–249. 


Burger, J. M., & Reevy, G. M. (2023). Personality (11th ed.). SAGE Publications, Inc. ISBN-13: 9781071857274


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