STRESS IS A TROUBLE
STRESS IS A TROUBLE
Stress is one of the depressing problems we have to deal with in many stages of our lives. It is not a disease, but it can be as harmful as a disease, or it can lead to the development of many diseases. However, it is not always bad and harmful. Stress that doesn’t become chronic and doesn’t get out of control can make you more aware of the things around you and focus more comfortably. In some cases, it can energize you and help you be more successful. However, if you lose control of your life as a result of the stress you experience, your job, family life, health or relationships with your environment can be seriously damaged. Stress is a problem that should not be neglected and managed.
Stress is a serious problem in the animal kingdom as well as in human life. Cats may shed or even birds may die due to stress. Researchers at the University of Richmond in Virginia set up an experiment where mice drive small cars to feel less stressed. The experiment was actually very simple. To get the cereal, the mice would use plastic cars.
The study, published in Behavioral Brain Research, stated that the mice vehicles were small electric cars made from a wheel set, an aluminum plate, a clear plastic jar, and a copper wire to guide animals. Mice have been observed to steer and drive cars with copper wire to reach the cereal. Of course, they need some training to use these tools.
However, six of the mice tested were housed in standard lab cages, while the other five lived throughout their training in a more welcoming environment called the enriched environment. As a result, the second animals were better drivers.
Dr Kelly Lambert, study author and professor of research at the University of Behavioral Neuroscience, finds that animals housed in a complex environment have more efficient learning in the driving task confirms that the brain is to some extent a plastic organ shaped by our experience. I tell my students that they are responsible for what they do with their brains every day of their lives – more challenging and enriching lifestyles lead to more complex neural networks. With his statement, perhaps the statement that we should constantly color our lives by not living it simple … Lambert continues: Also, with driving training, we see that mice have healthier stress hormone profiles. We think this learning task and running the ROV could be an animal model for proxy or self-efficacy – two elements critical to mental health.
Constantly differentiating our lives, being curious in different fields and doing research will definitely change our productivity and quality of life. Routine events, routine days, routine years increase our stress, as can be said. Being under the same stress in the same traffic every day is perhaps the reason for the actual traffic …