What we have learned from coronavirus

March 24, 2020

What we have learned from coronavirus

What We Have Learned From Coronavirus?

Since the first coronavirus outbreak news started in China until today, it already about 4 months now (March 2020). What we have seen and learned is not just about how to wash the hand properly, the furthermore, how our emotions and behaviors been reacted are more worth for pay attention, and from this crisis, here are something we would like to share with you what we have learned so far:

1. No one would trip over a high mountain, but people are very likely to trip over a small heap of earth. So, people normally look down upon small damages, and neglect insignificant things, therefore they will experience a lot of regrets.
Stress happens--there's no way around it. It's your body's natural reaction to thoughts or events that make you feel threatened or in danger. And whether real or imagined, when you perceive a threat in your life, your nervous system activates with a "fight-or-flight" response, releasing stress hormones like adrenaline and cortisol to help you better handle an emergency situation. In small doses stress can be good, helping you perform like a pro under a looming deadline at work or acting as a motivator to be your best when the moment calls for it. But prolonged stress can take a toll on your body, too.
Doing meditation and drinking these relaxing teas could help you reduce your stress and help in finding deep relief.
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2. Misfortune and good luck turn into each other, and the changes in them are hard to find. Hence, good luck can turn into misfortune, and misfortune can become good luck. The changes between them are endless, and too deep to be predicted.
Health is largely dependent upon emotionally balanced states. Sometimes the noise from inside our own heads is the biggest stressor of all. Here's a phrase that can turn things around for you. Simply say: "My mind is calm.” Drinking calming teas will help calm you, and can aid in creating positive thoughts and affirmations like this one, which may contribute to stress-free health.
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3. Some people are mortally afraid of death, but they will lose their lives; some people face death unflinchingly, but they will survive; sometimes man walks slowly but can advance quickly.
Anxiety affects millions of people.
In any given year, anxiety disorders affect nearly 40 million Americans aged 18 and older, according to the National Institute of Mental Health. Anxiety disorders are more prevalent in developed countries than less-developed ones, often go hand in hand with other mental and physical illnesses, and affect more women than men.
"Rather than let worry run round and round through your mind, take control and fact-check it," says Dr. Chansky. She recommends writing your thoughts down on a piece of paper. "This simple act can help you find out what your worry is trying to tell you."
Drinking Yin Yang Focused Teas will also help you stay focused on the things you are doing.
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4. The accumulation of love can bring good luck, and the accumulation of hatred will cause trouble. This is somewhat the same as a subcutaneous ulcer. When it bursts, my things will be contaminated.
A slew of studies show that optimism can help:
• Control stress
• Boost your mood
• Manage pain
• Support healthy lifestyle choices
• Reduce your risk of dying early
And even if you’re a born pessimist, there may be things you can do to tap into these benefits. “Optimism is a skill that anyone can practice and improve,” says psychologist Elizabeth Lombardo, PhD.
And don't forget to exercise, meditate, and drink some happiness teas too! :)
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5. Nowadays sovereigns are not committed to preventing disaster and trouble from taking place, but focus on remedying them after they occur. Although there might be wise and capable people, they cannot draft useful plans for them. The occurrence of a disaster might have ten of thousands of causes, but no fixed pattern. Hence, sages live a secluded life to avoid humiliation, and quietly wait for opportunities.
“Play is a process, not a thing,” says Dr. Scott G. Eberle, Ph.D, editor of the American Journal of Play. Incorporating a spirit of play into your life can help build empathy, and strengthen your mind, body, and spirit. Enjoy some playful teas as you seek to lighten your spirit and the spirit of those around you!
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