Workplace Stress Support
Your job can bring a range of benefits to your mental health, including a sense of purpose, routine, and structure.
But, sometimes, your job can become an overwhelming source of stress, and the effects can impact your interpersonal relationships and your general wellbeing.
Anybody can suffer from stress. Long term exposure can become a serious condition that leads to serious health problems.
If you’re experiencing stress, it’s advisable to find a way of dealing with it.
Am I stressed?
Many of us suffer from unacknowledged stress. We just grind our teeth and get on with it.
But that’s not always the most useful approach.
Some people learn to cope with vast quantities of stress, but – in the long run – it can be extremely damaging to remain in denial.
Common symptoms of stress can include:
- Problems with your memory
- An inability to concentrate
- Continuous worry and racing thoughts
- Irritability and moodiness
- Physical aches and pains
- Chest pain
- Procrastination activities
- Nervous habits (such as pacing, nail-biting, etc.)
Gain FREE access to Heartbeat
Get a free Heartbeat Survey.
Let us uncover the true state of your team’s wellbeing with a free mental health survey for your entire organisation.
Gain valuable insights to see how you can better support your team’s mental health and performance.
No pitch. No credit card required.
I think I’m suffering from work-related stress
Work-related stress can be debilitating and will impact your performance in the workplace, as well as your personal relationships. The good news is that work-related stress is treatable if you address the triggers.
Therapy can help you recognise your stress triggers, providing strategies that help you cope when the going gets tough.
Therapy on your terms
Get face-to-face, online help from a highly-qualified therapist who can help you regain control.
Did this information on Work-Related Stress help you?
If you’re interested in seeing more information related to mental health in the workplace, check out our monthly white papers. These will be shared regularly on our website, alongside our blog posts on key mental health topics.