Roughly one million people who had kicked the habit went back to smoking because of the stress of 9/11, according to a newly published report.
A full 58 percent of respondents to a new University of Connecticut/Hartford Courant poll answered they were either completely happy or very happy.
A Gallup survey on stress in America conducted from January to December 2012 and just released this month found that among those in the Tri-State Area, 43 percent of the people surveyed in Connecticut answered yes to having stress.
The aftermath of Superstorm Sandy is being felt beyond the bricks and mortar, as the serenity at the Jersey Shore has been replaced by stress.
When most people leave work at the end of the day they let out a sigh of relief. But for others, enough is just never enough.
From the stress of dealing with the aftermath of back to back storms, to dealing with the outcome of the presidential elections – which not everyone agreed on – we know there are parents out there that could use some tips on teaching their kids to cope.
On the day after her 30th birthday, country star LeAnn Rimes voluntarily entered a 30-day treatment center to deal with anxiety and stress.
Long-term exposure to stress floods the brain with cortisol, which damages neurons making them smaller. Part of the brain affected by stress controls problem solving and memory: in extreme cases, the results can be serious.
A new study suggests that women in high-stress jobs might be risking their health simply by going to work.
Vet-2-Vet, a toll-free confidential help line, was created years ago by the state Department of Military and Veterans Affairs and the University of Medicine and Dentistry of New Jersey.
Spira, author the book “Overload: How Too Much Information Is Hazardous To Your Organization,” says a little empathy goes a long way to reducing stress in the workplace in the summer.
Jets fans are certainly no strangers to stress. Mix that with a big game and you could have cause for concern.
The study also found that women who worried about losing their jobs had higher blood pressure, weight and cholesterol levels.
New York is number one for a lot of things and now you can add stress to the list.
You’ve heard it a thousand times: Money can’t buy happiness. So why do so many people continue to try and accumulate riches? New studies examine the correlation between big bucks and bliss.