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Stress Management Tinley Park IL

Looking for information on Stress Management in Tinley Park? We have compiled a list of businesses and services around Tinley Park that should help you with your search. We hope this page helps you find information on Stress Management in Tinley Park.

Roy Gilliland
(708) 857-1221
P.O. Box 1111
Tinley Park, IL
Services
Individual Psychotherapy, Clinical Neuropsychological Assessment, Couples Psychotherapy, Psychological Assessment, Behavioral Health Intervention involving Medical Conditions/Disorder
Ages Served
Adults (18-64 yrs.)
Education Info
Doctoral Program: U So Dakota
Credentialed Since: 1992-03-09

Data Provided By:
Carol L. Anderson
(708) 614-6190
17726 Oak Park Avenue
Tinley Park, IL
Services
Individual Psychotherapy, Family Psychotherapy, Psychological Assessment, Disorder Diagnosed in Infancy-Adolescence (e.g., ADHD, LD, MR, or Pervasive Devel Disorder), Couples Psychotherapy
Ages Served
Children (3-12 yrs.)
Adolescents (13-17 yrs.)
Adults (18-64 yrs.)
Education Info
Doctoral Program: Forest Institute of Professional Psychology
Credentialed Since: 1994-01-24

Data Provided By:
Grand Prairie Services
(708) 444-1012
17746 Oak Park Ave
Tinley Park, IL
Industry
Mental Health Professional

Data Provided By:
Norvais Roxana Ma Lcpc
(708) 614-7359
16860 Oak Park Ave
Tinley Park, IL
Industry
Mental Health Professional

Data Provided By:
Tinley Park Mental Health & Howe Development Center
(708) 614-4000
7600 183rd St
Tinley Park, IL
Industry
Mental Health Professional

Data Provided By:
Edward H. Marston
(708) 444-1012
Grand Prairie Services
Tinley Park, IL
Services
Disorder Diagnosed in Infancy-Adolescence (e.g., ADHD, LD, MR, or Pervasive Devel Disorder), Adjustment Disorder (e.g., bereavement, acad, job, mar, or fam prob), Family Psychotherapy
Ages Served
Children (3-12 yrs.)
Adolescents (13-17 yrs.)
Adults (18-64 yrs.)
Education Info
Doctoral Program: Northwestern University
Credentialed Since: 1983-01-17

Data Provided By:
Daniel B. Nicholas
(708) 342-1773
17732 Oak Park Ave
Tinley Park, IL
Services
Disorder Diagnosed in Infancy-Adolescence (e.g., ADHD, LD, MR, or Pervasive Devel Disorder), Anxiety Disorder (e.g., generalized anxiety, phobia, panic or obsessive-compulsive disorder), Mood Disorder (e.g., depression, manic-depressive disorder), Adjustment Disorder (e.g., bereavement, acad, job, mar, or fam prob), Individual Psychotherapy
Ages Served
Children (3-12 yrs.)
Adolescents (13-17 yrs.)
Adults (18-64 yrs.)
Older adults (65 yrs. or older)
Education Info
Doctoral Program: Argosy University - Chicago
Credentialed Since: 1990-11-30

Data Provided By:
Connie B. Natvig
(708) 429-6999
16325 South Harlem Avenue
Tinley Park, IL
Services
Individual Psychotherapy, Mood Disorder (e.g., depression, manic-depressive disorder), Adjustment Disorder (e.g., bereavement, acad, job, mar, or fam prob), Eating Disorder (e.g., compulsive eating, anorexia, bulimia)
Ages Served
Adults (18-64 yrs.)
Older adults (65 yrs. or older)
Adolescents (13-17 yrs.)
Education Info
Doctoral Program: Purdue University
Credentialed Since: 1997-08-14

Data Provided By:
Sandra Swain Valpey
(708) 532-0330
16547 Oak Park Ave
Tinley Park, IL
Specialty
Psychiatry

Data Provided By:
Lillian Rune Wellness Center
(708) 535-9335
14930 Cicero Ave Suite 3D
Oak Forest, IL
Industry
Mental Health Professional

Data Provided By:
Data Provided By:

Can Stress Make You Fat?, Health and Lifestyle, 1stholistic.com, Holistic Living

By Pamela Adams D.C.

You've heard that stress can kill you--that it's a risk factor for high blood pressure, heart attacks and strokes--but is it also a risk factor for obesity? Is it really fast food that has made Americans the fattest people in the world? Or is it something more insidious?

Scientists have charted the precise physiological mechanisms that convert a stressful event happening outside us into a stressful result inside us. Muscles contract to armor us against injury. Blood pressure rises, heart rate and respiration quicken to provide the energy we need to fight or flee. Digestion shuts down. Blood will clot more quickly to slow blood loss from injury. The liver releases energy in the form of glycogen, raising blood sugar.

All these processes are designed to cope with acute stress. Unfortunately, when these protective mechanisms are activated over and over again for years and years, they cause great physical harm.

Chronically contracted muscles induce chronic pain. The immune system's impaired ability to turn off inflammation leads to arthritis and other difficult to treat conditions such as fibromyalgia. Chronic high blood pressure and increased clotting cause heart attack and strokes.

Poor digestion results in faulty absorption of vital nutrition, as well as gastritis and irritable bowel syndrome. rapid shallow breathing removes too much carbon dioxide from the blood which then loses its proper acidity, causing heart palpitations, faintness and panic attacks.

Chronically increased blood sugar promotes Type II Diabetes. The release of cortisol from the adrenal glands shuts down the immune system, slowing wound healing and lowering the body's ability to fight off colds, flu and other more serious diseases.

Last but not least, cortisol (We used to call it adrenalin, remember?) fosters deposits of fat, particularly around the abdomen. Have you been dieting, or just eating right, and exercising regularly, but can't lose any weight? The stress/cortisol connection may be the reason.

Here's another reason why stress can make us fat. High starch foods, like pasta, potatoes, and bread, stimulate the production of seratonin, that wonderful hormone responsible for a happy, relaxed mood. Dairy products contain L-tryptophan, an amino acid that converts to seratonin. It's no wonder we crave those foods. They actually help us feel less anxious.

As I noted above, the stress response shuts down digestion. Conversely, digestion shuts down the stress response. Just the act of eating calms you.

So don't stress over your weight. It's normal to eat more and put on weight when you're going through stressful times. Concentrate, instead, on finding ways to relieve the stress you feel. Review your lifestyle and see what needs to change. Then turn your attention to what and how much you eat; how much or little you exercise. Working with your body instead of against it is the key to enjoying lifelong health.

(c) 2003. Pamela Adams D.C., ...

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