Emotional flexibility – the courage to overcome fear
Recently, the heads of the four articles discussed my concern:
"Workplace Insecurity Lays Health Problems in the United States" (University of Michigan Study, Journal of Social Science and Medicine, 9/09) 19659002] Depression and anxiety affect 15 percent of nursery schools "(Journal of Psychiatry and Psychiatry, 8/09)
" The demand for American bullets is a great weapon "(LA Times, 30.08.2009)
What can be soldiers, kindergarteners, precarious workers, and ammunition-consuming adults? (NY Times 18.8.2009)
I first read about independent events and reports, but I quickly realized they were related to the subject of the fourth article
. The relationship is stress, more precisely feelings of fear and anxiety. These two feelings have a tremendous impact on the health, efficiency and well-being of children, adults and cultures, impact on our military service, our schools, our businesses and our families. As the article on mental stress management of soldiers: "our troops need intensive training in emotional flexibility." The other three articles also indicate that we need to increase our emotional flexibility in all segments of our society.
Turbulent times when we find ourselves, our most important resources – for people – require a lot of money supply and have a negative impact on the efficiency of our institutions. Our current emotional flexibility is insufficient to address stress, fear and anxiety, which is endemic to our everyday lives. And the cost of this shortage will be astonishing and will be.
In the New York Times article, the US Army will use 1.1 million troops to engage in intense training in emotional flexibility. I congratulate the army for recognizing that emotional flexibility is equally important for training high-performing soldiers, such as shooting gunshots and nursing.
The soldiers' stress is intense and involves everything – physically, mentally, emotionally and mentally. Young women and men are leaving family and community support and meeting some of the worst lives. This initiative pays dividends for performance, health and well-being for soldiers, their families, the army and our country.
So if the army meets this need and is brave enough to implement a major training program to create and strengthen the emotional flexibility of our soldiers, why are schools and businesses able to follow their leadership?
Flexibility, and especially emotional flexibility, is not a luxury in the 21st century, but a vital tool and skill.
There is no direct comparison of the challenges faced by soldiers with the challenges facing current challenges that most Americans or future emerging challenges. However, the basic skills and attitudes that a soldier must successfully face the war tensions are essentially the same things we all need to be effective and maintain ourselves under stressful conditions. Flexibility and especially emotional flexibility are one of the most necessary tools people and businesses need in the 21st century.
It seems that since we got into this century, we faced immagianized challenges and changes. Terrorism, war, economic downturn and ongoing global climate change have emerged in the first decade! Even those businesses that once existed in our economic systems have gone bankrupt.
All of these challenges affect us both individually and as a society. In fact, the effect may increase exponentially, as it is contaminated with the anxiety of others. These challenges call into question that we and our families will be safe. Was my family threatened and my threatened life threatened, and if this threatens my family and I will be able to thrive?
The essence of flexibility and why such an important resource is: flexibility generates existential courage that promotes and encourages our aspiration to find the purpose and meaning of our lives. Flexibility consolidates and catalyses energy and strength to overcome the crisis and survive. But flexibility is much more than the source of the survival of the crisis; will continue to assist us in the importance of the crisis and give us a key perspective. It encourages us not only to learn from the crisis but ultimately to focus our energies for the future again. And this is where emotional flexibility is critical.
It is characteristic of flexible individuals that they are not satisfied with the status quo or the past. They are future-oriented decision-makers. For many, the future can be seen as too many unknowns and risks, causing anxiety and fear. Flexible people are working with anxious fear and anxiety rather than experiencing feelings about missed opportunities, feelings of failure and guilt because they are not courageous in the future.
Healthcare reform is the current and future social and economic challenge that stresses, frightens and anxieties for some, and for others to realize a vision. For this reason, it serves to illustrate Resiliency Mindsets and attitudes. First step back and make your opinion / conviction about healthcare reform after pause. You can release the pause button at any time; so do not worry about giving up your opinion. Now reflect the views of viewers and viewers, and how they express and express their views. What do you notice?
Those who oppose the reform prefer the status quo. Why they see potential risks and unknown changes that may affect them, so they do not want reforms. Those who want reform will examine the system and see they can be better and believe that by reforming the system, potential risks are greater. Most of the conversation is not a matter of dispute, but is that both parties choose to use the emotions of their emotions (anxiety and fear) and that others of interest are trying to manipulate emotions to their advantage. None of the groups are confident that the status quo or reform is "right" actions; only time will tell. The key question is that we use our emotions in ways that will provide us with the opportunity for people we are interested in to achieve a more complete and healthier life.
Emotional flexibility is about how we choose our emotions, and flexible individuals use their emotions as insights to evaluate the choices and options for each option. The key to flexibility is to facilitate emotional energy instead of transformation for regressive risk purposes. Which work we use, which is determined by the tolerance of uncomfortable and unpleasant emotions. The flexible approach recognizes, recognizes and tolerates emotion. And if you endure an emotion, it does not mean that you do nothing with your emotion. Tolerance provides the space and the opportunity to explore the basics of emotions and to judge the answer to the benefits of growth and full life.
For our soldiers, there are documented cases in which the behavior of their inability to tolerate intense emotions and the innocent others damage their fears and retribution (regressive treatment). By learning the techniques and tools of emotional flexibility, they are better equipped to pass emotions and reduce the potential of self-help and harm (transformation combat).
It is time to give the flexibility to the fourth R in the 3R approach in education; leaving our children behind and making them vulnerable when the time comes from the inevitable tension of life. And as we have already seen, the 21st century provides plenty of time. Our child's flexibility, especially emotional flexibility, will lead our military, businesses and society to be healthier, wiser and more ready to be able to reach the 21st century.
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