Managing holiday stress | Tools to Reduce Stress and Anxiety
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Holiday stress in children and teens
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How to Handle a Child’s Holiday Stress | Child Anxiety
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To minimize anxiety in children during the holidays, take steps to handle your own stress and anxiety. Set Up Conditions for Good Behavior. Avoid taking your child to places such as the mall or holiday gatherings when he is hungry or tired. Don’t neglect nutrition.
It’s fun to indulge in sweets and extra desserts during the holiday season, but excess sugar and caffeine can trigger increased anxiety. Focus on healthy eating for. behavior and are more likely to experience holiday stress when theyʼre exhausted or hungry.
3. Remember the importance of routines. The holidays can throw a big wrench into household routines, and that can play a role in anxiety in children. To minimize holiday stress in your kids, try to get routines back on track once an event or party is over. To reduce holiday stress, you have to pace yourself. Long before the family gatherings actually happen, decide on some limits and stick to them.
Stay one or two nights at your parents’ house. As a caregiver, you’re more likely to experience symptoms of depression or anxiety. In addition, you may not get enough sleep or physical activity, or eat a balanced diet — which increases your risk of medical problems, such as heart disease and diabetes. It’s better to desensitize your child to triggers of anxiety by taking small steps. Try looking at pictures of different breeds online and talking about what feelings they trigger.
Next, watch dogs at play at a dog park from a safe distance. Finally, ask to visit with a calm, older dog of a friend or a therapy dog. For some adults and children alike, the holidays can unfortunately create an increased amount of stress, making it the least enjoyable time of year. With adults, a heightened level of stress is expected and considered common throughout these last two months when schedules are tighter than normal, calendars are overflowing with commitments and.
The following tips can help prevent stress, anxiety, and mild depression associated with the holiday season: Make realistic expectations for the holiday season. Set realistic goals for yourself. While we can’t prevent traumatic events from happening, we can prevent anxiety and stress from taking over. Here are some ways to help prevent anxiety.
It is an unfortunate but very real fact that stress and anxiety in children is a common problem in today’s fast-paced, high-tech, activity-packed society. If your child is experiencing stress and anxiety, try these simple but effective ways to help her manage her fear, worry, and upset.
List of related literature:
|from Keto Kid: Helping Your Child Succeed on the Ketogenic Diet|
|from Getting to 50/50: How Working Parents Can Have It All|
|from The Handbook of Child and Adolescent Clinical Psychology: A Contextual Approach|
|from Massachusetts General Hospital Handbook of General Hospital Psychiatry E-Book|
|from Psychiatric and Mental Health Nursing for Canadian Practice|
|from Parent-Led CBT for Child Anxiety: Helping Parents Help Their Kids|
|from Wong’s Nursing Care of Infants and Children Multimedia Enhanced Version|
|from Helping Your Anxious Child: A Step-by-Step Guide for Parents|
|from Lippincott’s Content Review for NCLEX-RN|
|from Understanding Pathological Demand Avoidance Syndrome in Children: A Guide for Parents, Teachers and Other Professionals|