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Join me for a stroll and let's delve into life's intricate tapestry, discussing everything from stress, relationships, and work to grief, disappointment, dreams, goals, marriage, family, kids, money, and beyond. There's no subject too weighty or trivial for our conversation.



The New York Times reported that our brains and bodies get a lot out of talking.

When we feel very intense feelings - especially fear, aggression, or anxiety - our amygdalas

run the show and turn on our fight-or-flight response. Our limbic system figures out if what

we are experiencing is a threat. It can also devise a response to that threat if necessary, and

store the information in your memory so you can recognize the threat later. When we are stressed

or overwhelmed, this part of our brain takes control and can even override more logical thought processes. Research from U.C.L.A. suggests that putting your feelings into words - a process

called “affect labeling” - can diminish the response of the amygdala when you encounter

things that are upsetting. This is how, over time, you can become less stressed over

something that bothers you.

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