Wednesday, August 1st 2018

Hi readers, stressed affects all of us at some point in our lives. While research shows that a little stress can actually be a good thing because it motivate us into action, too much stress can be problematic. The first step to dealing with chronic stress is to determine what triggers it in the first place. Learn more with this quiz.

You only need to answer 9 simple questions on the test, here is the link:

https://www.psychologytoday.com/us/tests/personality/what-are-your-stress-triggers

Enjoy and good luck for the test…

 

Here is my result anyway… ^_^:

The Graphs

Work Issues
 20
Family Issues
 33
Personal Issues
 20

The Details

Work Issues (score 20)

Assesses whether issues at work could be a stress trigger for you.

It doesn’t appear as though work is a major source of stress in your daily life. Regardless of workload or annoying clients/co-workers, you seem to deal with difficulties at your job quite well. Remember to take every advantage of your designated break times: go for a walk, get some fresh air, etc. – even if it’s only for a few moments. Also, if possible, try to delegate some tasks to others if you find yourself overwhelmed with work and unable to cope.

Family Issues (score 33)

Assesses whether issues at home could be a stress trigger for you.

Your family life doesn’t seem to be a source of stress for you. You likely do your best to avoid spreading yourself too thin or trying to be everything to everyone, and manage to maintain a balance among the different facets of your life. Although there are certain stressors that are virtually unavoidable, there are steps you can take to minimize their effects. Daily exercise, meditation, and even a good hearty laugh are proven stress busters.

Personal Issues (score 20)

Assesses whether personal issues (e.g. low self-esteem) could be a stress trigger for you.

In terms of your personal circumstances, your overall attitude and view of yourself seems to be quite positive. Low self-esteem, a pessimistic outlook, and an excessive desire for perfection have all been shown to cause a lot of stress for many people, but this doesn’t seem to be a problem for you. Keep it up!

Summary

The manner in which we deal with stress has a lot to do with our personality, genes, and life experiences. In essence, each of us copes with the ups and downs of life rather differently. For example, while one person may consider the threat of a looming deadline at work a reason to panic, you might find it exhilarating and actually perform at your best when the pressure is on.

Although we would probably be hard-pressed to find a person who doesn’t get stressed out from time to time, each of us likely has something (or someone!) that pushes our buttons and puts us into tension overload. Effective stress management begins with finding out exactly what the source of our stress is, and find ways to diminish the source or better ways to cope.

It doesn’t appear as though work is a major source of stress in your daily life. Regardless of workload or annoying clients/co-workers, you seem to deal with difficulties at your job quite well. Remember to take every advantage of your designated break times: go for a walk, get some fresh air, etc. – even if it’s only for a few moments. Also, if possible, try to delegate some tasks to others if you find yourself overwhelmed with work and unable to cope.
Your family life doesn’t seem to be a source of stress for you. You likely do your best to avoid spreading yourself too thin or trying to be everything to everyone, and manage to maintain a balance among the different facets of your life. Although there are certain stressors that are virtually unavoidable, there are steps you can take to minimize their effects. Daily exercise, meditation, and even a good hearty laugh are proven stress busters.
In terms of your personal circumstances, your overall attitude and view of yourself seems to be quite positive. Low self-esteem, a pessimistic outlook, and an excessive desire for perfection have all been shown to cause a lot of stress for many people, but this doesn’t seem to be a problem for you. Keep it up!

With Love,

Naomi Indah sari

 

Source:

https://www.psychologytoday.com/us/tests/personality/what-are-your-stress-triggers

http://psychologytoday.tests.psychtests.com/bin/transfer

https://www.psychologytoday.com/us/tests

 

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