The most recent annual American Psychological Association's (APA) Stress in America survey says that work-related stress affects 61% of Americans. In APAs most recent Work and Well-Being survey, 59% of employees whose employers do not provide counseling or other mental health resources feel stressed daily, as opposed to 33% of employees whose employers do provide resources.
If you are experiencing work-related stress and your employer does not provide resources through your workplace, you will benefit from seeking help on your own to reduce the stress you feel at work.
Life has a way of throwing things at you, sometimes when you are least equipped to handle them. While this happens to just about everyone at some point, when these transitions create problems or a pause in life, you may need outside help in getting through them and that's okay. People need to heal and adjust at their own pace and through different means.
1. What Are The Major Transitions?
If you're in college, you know that spring break is right around the corner. If you're recovering from a drug or alcohol addiction, you know that spring break can be a real struggle. If your friends are planning a trip for spring break, your addictions don't necessarily mean that you need to sit it out. However, they do mean that you need to take some precautionary steps before you take off for a fun week with your friends.
Being an effective leader can make the difference between your business failing or succeeding. Executive coaches exist to teach you the best ways to take charge of your business life and your life in general. Here are a number of ways that an executive coach can help you.
1. Specific Focus
You have an idea what areas require the most work. Maybe you specifically need help with your social media or your public speaking skills.
When your spouse or child is diagnosed with a life-altering medical condition, your life is changed forever. Not only does living with medical challenges present some strains on your lifestyle and your family dynamic, but the cost of care and emotional toll it can take on family members can often result in marriages failing.
If a loved one in your family has recently been diagnosed with a chronic illness, here are some things you can do to help keep your marriage strong even though there are trials ahead: