What causes Nervous

What causes Nervous

Nervous is a major part of life that everyone has to deal with at times. Some people are more nervous than others. But, we all get nervous about certain things — for example.. having to perform in front of a crowd makes most people nervous. Getting interviewed for a job is a nervous experience.
Since it is not associated with any specific medical condition. A nervous or mental breakdown does not have any defined symptoms aside from difficulty or inability to function “normally.”

Some common signs and symptoms of a nervous or mental breakdown are:
• feeling continuously emotionally drained and physically exhausted often without cause
• lack of motivation and interest in things
• being unable to get enjoyment or fulfillment from things that normally bring joy or satisfaction
• unexplained general aches and pains
• difficulty getting along with or tolerating other people
• anxious, depressed, tearful or continuously irritable
• feeling helpless, hopeless and having low self-esteem
• withdrawing or avoiding normal social situations
• calling in sick to work for several days in a row or missing appointments
• unregulated sleep schedule, either sleeping too much or not enough
• unhealthy eating and hygiene, often due to people forgetting or not being motivated to eat or clean
• difficulty focusing or remembering the events of the day
• a lack of interest in sex and menstrual changes
• moving or speaking more slowly than normal
In extreme or untreated cases, especially when related to mental health conditions associated with psychosis, symptoms may also include hallucinations, paranoia, delusions, and lack of insight.

Treatment and Prevention
There are a few things that may help reduce symptoms of emotional and physical stress.
Common treatment and prevention strategies for a nervous breakdown include:
• talking with friends, family, partners, and roommates about troublesome feelings
• setting healthy hygiene, sleeping, and eating schedules, and sticking to them
• seeking out local or online support groups made for people with similar symptoms
• creating a distraction-free sleeping environment to encourage quality sleep
• avoiding the excessive use of caffeine, alcohol, and nicotine
• trying to reduce or resolve sources of stress, such as conflicts at home or workplace demands
• doing exercises to support mental and physical relaxation, such as deep breathing and meditation
• doing exercises, such as yoga and tai chi that promote gentle stretching or movement coupled with controlled breathing
• getting at least 20 minutes of moderate-intensity exercise, or 10 minutes of high-intensity exercise, daily
• trying to get outside for at least a few minutes daily or finding hobbies that encourage going outdoors
Seeking counseling, usually Cognitive behavioral therapy or CBT
Causes of Nervous
• jobs associated with emotional burnout
• family history of mental health conditions
• severe personal isolation
• traumatizing and unrelenting stress, such as in war
• severe social conflict, especially if impacting work and home life
• severe or chronic medical conditions or injuries
• extreme grief
• traumatizing experiences
• living in an abusive relationship
• jobs involving high-stress situations

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