Stress management Arise Robism

384 views
257 views

Published on

A simple way to control STRESS!!!!!Stress can be controlled through being calm,deep breath and a work life balance - ARISE ROBISM

Published in: Health & Medicine
0 Comments
1 Like
Statistics
Notes
  • Be the first to comment

No Downloads
Views
Total views
384
On SlideShare
0
From Embeds
0
Number of Embeds
0
Actions
Shares
0
Downloads
6
Comments
0
Likes
1
Embeds 0
No embeds

No notes for slide

Stress management Arise Robism

  1. 1. STRESS MANAGEMENT Source : INTERNETARISE TRAINING & RESEARCJH CENTER
  2. 2. MISCONCEPTION 1: STRESS IS HIGH SITUATIONALDEMAND • Situations are not inherently stressful because competitive demands exceed performers’response capabilities such as shooting a free throw or taking a penalty kick with the game on the line, playing a tiebreaker in a tennis match, having a sudden death playoff in golf, or batting with the game tied in the ninth in baseball. • Olympic Finals, Superbowls, seventh games of NBA, NHL or Major League Baseball Championship Series, the final holes of the Masters or a tie breaker at Wimbleton are not innately stressful. ARISE TRAINING & RESEARCJH CENTER
  3. 3. STRESSFULLIFE EVENTS RESEARCH  Individuals who experience stressful life events such as taking a new job, moving, getting married or divorced, having a baby, losing a loved one, dealing with serious medical problems report higher stress levels than those with mundane lives.  Sport has many competitive experiences that can be stressful such as playing for a new team, having a new coach, moving up or down in competitive level, going through a slump, experiencing lengthy winning or losing streaks or getting benched or starting unexpectedly. ARISE TRAINING & RESEARCJH CENTER
  4. 4. STRESS =ACCUMULATION OF DAILY HASSLES  Life’s daily hassles include: the alarm not going off, being late for class, missing an appointment, breaking a shoestring, fighting with a friend, forgetting an assignment or burning dinner.  Sport hassles include: equipment malfunctions, weather problems, your coach is in a bad mood, a teammate repeatedly makes the same mistake, and you feel tired and a step slow. ARISE TRAINING & RESEARCJH CENTER
  5. 5. MISCONCEPTION 2: STRESS IS AN EMOTIONALRESPONSE Heightened activation of the autonomic nervous system due to perceived threat doesn’t always create stress. No matter how great the environmental demand, you will not be stressed as long as you believe you have the response capabilities to deal with it. ARISE TRAINING & RESEARCJH CENTER
  6. 6. WHAT IS STRESS? Stress – is a substantial imbalance between environmental demand (i.e., what you perceive is being demanded of you) and response capabilities (i.e., what you perceive your capabilities are for meeting those demands), when you perceive success to be important (McGrath, 1970). ARISE TRAINING & RESEARCJH CENTER
  7. 7. LAZARUS’MODEL OF STRESS • primary appraisal • secondary appraisal • coping resources ARISE TRAINING & RESEARCJH CENTER
  8. 8. PRIMARYAPPRAISAL • Performers evaluate the impact of the upcoming situation on their physical and psychological well-being. • They ask the question, “What’s at stake in this situation for me?” ARISE TRAINING & RESEARCJH CENTER
  9. 9. COMPONENTS OF PRIMARY APPRAISAL • goal importance – the degree to which the situation will impact attainment of valued personal goals. • ego identity – the extent that you identify with or are committed to attaining your goals, • goal uncertainty – the degree to which you are unsure of whether you can attain your personal goals. ARISE TRAINING & RESEARCJH CENTER
  10. 10. SECONDARYAPPRAISAL • When primary appraisal confirms that something meaningful is at stake in the situation, secondary appraisal assesses how well competitors can manage the demands of the situation. • They ask the question, “What can be done?” • Performers evaluate how much personal control they have over preventing or overcoming harm and maximizing their chances for achieving positive outcomes. ARISE TRAINING & RESEARCJH CENTER
  11. 11. COMPONENTS OF SECONDARY APPRAISAL • perceived control – assesses whether personal coping efforts can reduce or eliminate the source of uncertainty in the situation.  “How much control do I have over eliminating my anxiety about playing poorly in tonight’s big game?” • coping potential – If the source of stress is controllable, coping potential is your evaluation of whether you have the necessary coping resources to actually reduce or eliminate the source of uncertainty in this situation.  “Do I have the skills/strategies to manage this?”  “Can I make them work in this situation?” ARISE TRAINING & RESEARCJH CENTER
  12. 12. OVERALLAPPRAISAL • Whether overall appraisal of the situation is viewed positively as a challenge or benefit or negatively as a threat or harm/loss depends on one’s responses to two critical secondary appraisal questions:  “How much control do I have to reduce or eliminate the source of stress?”  “What is my potential ability to cope with these sources of stress, both the options available to me and the potential effectiveness of those options?” ARISE TRAINING & RESEARCJH CENTER
  13. 13. CHALLENGEAPPRAISALS • Challenge appraisals put a “positive spin” on competition, focusing on the opportunity to overcome obstacles and achieve success. • Challenge appraisals normally prompt • optimistic emotions, • constructive coping strategies, and • effective performance. ARISE TRAINING & RESEARCJH CENTER
  14. 14. THREATAPPRAISALS • Threat appraisals occur when performers appraise control over sources of stress as low and/or perceive low coping potential. • Threat appraisal highlights the negatives of a specific situation, emphasizing the threat of failure due to the inability to overcome obstacles. • Threat appraisals prompt • pessimistic emotions, • ineffective problem-solving strategies, and • subpar performance. ARISE TRAINING & RESEARCJH CENTER
  15. 15. COPING RESOURCES • Coping strategies are the actual cognitive and behavioral techniques that athletes employ to deal with problems and to improve emotional well-being. • Two major categories of coping strategies have been identified:  problem-solving and • emotion-management. ARISE TRAINING & RESEARCJH CENTER
  16. 16. PROBLEM-SOLVING • Cognitive and behavioral strategies that focus on changing the source of stress and encompass a host of strategies such as  self-monitoring  planning,  reducing competing activities,  increasing effort,  informational social support,  self talk, and  active coping. ARISE TRAINING & RESEARCJH CENTER
  17. 17. EMOTION-MANAGEMENT • Cognitive and behavioral techniques designed to decrease emotional distress, even if the source of threat remains unchanged, boosting morale through . . .  emotional social support,  relaxation,  reappraisal and positive thinking,  wishful thinking,  self blame and isolation, and  mental and behavioral withdrawal. ARISE TRAINING & RESEARCJH CENTER
  18. 18. POSITIVEAPPRAISAL EMOTIONS •self-confidence – a positive belief or expectation of success •excitement/readiness – physical activation of the autonomic nervous system that is interpreted as effective physical preparation. ARISE TRAINING & RESEARCJH CENTER
  19. 19. NEGATIVEAPPRAISAL EMOTIONS • cognitive anxiety – a negative belief or expectation of success or worrying about the negative consequences of failure. • somatic anxiety – physiological and affective component of anxiety that develops directly from activation of the autonomic nervous system that is interpreted negatively. ARISE TRAINING & RESEARCJH CENTER
  20. 20. • somatic anxiety • excitement • readiness • cognitive anxiety • self-confidence Physical Facilitative Debilitative Mental Model of Competitive Emotions ARISE TRAINING & RESEARCJH CENTER
  21. 21. WHAT IS STRESS MANAGEMENT? •Stress Management – is a process designed to reduce or eliminate the negative consequences of stress, particularly mental and physical anxiety, in order to help performers feel better emotionally and perform up to their capabilities. ARISE TRAINING & RESEARCJH CENTER
  22. 22. PROBLEM-SOLVING STRATEGIES •competitive engineering •personal engineering •problem-solving and •mental plans ARISE TRAINING & RESEARCJH CENTER
  23. 23. COMPETITIVE ENGINEERING •reducing unnecessary uncertainty •removing excessive importance – don’t overemphasize winning ARISE TRAINING & RESEARCJH CENTER
  24. 24. PERSONALENGINEERING •increasing personal control – focus on process goals •enhance performance capabilities (e.g., conditioning, skills & strategies) ARISE TRAINING & RESEARCJH CENTER
  25. 25. DEVELOPPROBLEM- SOLVING SKILLS •use personal science approach •break situations down into parts, and •constantly critique problem- solving efforts. ARISE TRAINING & RESEARCJH CENTER
  26. 26. CONSTRUCT MENTAL PLANS •systematic approach to handling frequently-encountered problem situations, •“game plan” for dealing with problems, •Mental Plans deal with problems before, during and after practice and competition. ARISE TRAINING & RESEARCJH CENTER
  27. 27. EMOTION MANAGEMENT MODEL • arousal-triggered stress and • thought-triggered stress. ARISE TRAINING & RESEARCJH CENTER
  28. 28. TOTALEMOTION MANAGEMENT PACKAGES • rapid relaxation is combined with self talk using a systematic process to develop an “integrated coping response.” ARISE TRAINING & RESEARCJH CENTER
  29. 29. TOTALEMOTION MANAGEMENT PACKAGES • Stress Management Training (SMT) and •Stress Inoculation Training (SIT) ARISE TRAINING & RESEARCJH CENTER
  30. 30. TOTALEMOTION MANAGEMENT PACKAGES • Common rationale – combination of relaxation and self talk copes with all types of stress, • Systematic approach – chunks situations into parts, sets process goals, helps to create Flow mindset, and provides a backup plan to deal with problems. • Automate component skills • Develops an Integrated Coping Response (ICR) ARISE TRAINING & RESEARCJH CENTER
  31. 31. TEMPs PRACTICE STRATEGIES •Total Immersion – practices managing maximum stress. •Gradual Exposure -- rehearses handling gradually increasing stress levels ARISE TRAINING & RESEARCJH CENTER

×