Human Personality and Stress: It’s Management
- March 6, 2018
- Posted by: RSIS
- Category: Business Administration, Management
International Journal of Research and Scientific Innovation (IJRSI) | Volume V, Issue II, February 2018 | ISSN 2321–2705
Department of Business Administration, Jai Narain Vyas University, Jodhpur, Rajasthan, India
Abstract: The process of change and innovation often new and increased pressures on the people involved. Stress must be understood as a state of tension experienced by individuals facing extraordinary demands, constraints, or opportunities. Stress may be referred to an unpleasant state of emotional, physiological arousal that people experience in situation that they perceive as dangerous or threatening to their well-being. The word stress means different things people. Some define stress as events or situations that cause them to feel tension, pressure, or negative emotions such as anxiety and anger. Others views stress as the response to these situations. These responses include physiological changes- such as increased heart rate and muscle tension as well as emotional and behavioral changes. However, most psychologists regard stress as process involving a person’s interpretation and response to threatening event.
Everyone is confused many times about where stress actually comes from with actually bad consequences affecting our health, happiness and our ability to handle change. We live in an age of stress. Each day at work and at home as we struggle and take care of basics, constant stress significantly affects our ability to lead healthy and happy lives. No only does stress damage our physical and emotional well-being but our relationship and productivity suffer as well.
We may feel stress when we are busy, have important deadlines to meet, or have too little time to finish all of our tasks. Often people experience stress because of problems at work or in social relationships, such as poor evaluation by a supervisor or and argument with a friend. Some people may be particularly vulnerable to stress in situations involving threat of failure or personal humiliations. Other have fears of objects or things associated with physical threat-such as illness, storms, or flying in an airplane and become stress when they encounter or think about these perceived threats. Major life events, such as the death of a loved one, can cause severe stress.
Stress can be both positive and negative effects. Stress is normal, adaption reaction to threat. It signals danger and prepares us to take defensive action. Fear of things pose realistic threats motivates us to deal with or avoid them. Stress also motivates us to achieve our goals. Although stress may be hinder performance on difficult tasks, moderate stress seems to improve motivation and performance on less complex tasks. In personal relationships stress often leads to less cooperation and more suggestion.