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How To Reduce Daily Stress and Anxiety

Being human means dealing with stress and anxiety from time to time. Whether it’s from work, relationships, unexpected expenses, or other factors, stress is an unavoidable part of life. 

When you become stressed, your body releases a stress hormone called cortisol that can cause increased heart rate and mood swings, trigger your fight or flight responses, and create lasting health problems over time like high blood pressure, muscle tension, and a weakened immune system. 

However, not everyone experiences the same stress levels and the same anxieties.

 For some, stress is chronic – it rarely subsides, its causes are many, and it is difficult to pinpoint where it came from. If you suffer from chronic stress, you may feel like there is no solution to be found. Fortunately, that’s far from the truth!

At R3SET, our goal is to help you conquer chronic stress and get a calmer mind and a happier life*. 

In this post, we’ll walk you through some of the best ways to reduce stress and occasional episodes of anxiety, as well as discuss the most common stressors – the factors that can trigger stress responses on a regular basis. 

While stress and anxiety can be tough to manage, the help that you need is within reach. A reduction in stress can help lower blood pressure, increase self-esteem, and impart numerous physical health benefits in the long term. These simple relaxation techniques and stress busters can help you get your stress and occasional anxiety under control, and start living a more peaceful life*.

Let’s get started!

The Most Common Stressors

Stress and anxiety can come from all directions. Below are some of the most common stressors, as well as some helpful tips for dealing with them. 

While these aren’t the only causes for stress, they’re nearly universal stressors, and you have most likely dealt with each of them at one point or another. 

Your Job

Work is an unavoidable part of life. Even if you’re lucky enough to have a job that you love, you can still find yourself overwhelmed and anxious due to the responsibilities and demands of work. In a perfect world, work would always be equal parts challenging and rewarding. Unfortunately, your career can sometimes start to feel like an uphill battle – an obligation that takes more and more of you and offers little in return. 

If you’ve gotten to this point with your job, you might be feeling stressed and anxious before, during, and after your workdays more often than you’d like to admit.

There’s no shame in dealing with work-related stress. It doesn’t mean you’re lazy, unmotivated, or in the wrong career. However, it may mean that there is something amiss in terms of your mindset – how you relate to your job, your coworkers, and the work-related thoughts that pop into your head.

If you are constantly feeling stressed about work, you may have problems with your work-life balance

This term refers to the equilibrium between the time that you spend resting and the time that you devote to your career. 

Even if you love your job, you still need to make sure that you’re getting enough time for self-care, mindfulness, relationships, and other important aspects of life. 

Without spending time with the people you love, taking time for yourself, and paying attention to the other non-work pieces of your life, you can quickly become consumed with work-related stress.

So, how can you stop your job from ruling your life and filling you with anxiety? Set boundaries. Your work-related boundaries involve all of the following: 

  • Knowing when to say no
  • Knowing how much work you can handle in a week
  • Knowing when your job is taking more from you than it is giving back
  • Knowing when you are in a role that does not fit your strengths and skills
  • Knowing when to take a break
  • Knowing when you are stacking up too many “extracurricular” tasks and assignments that are really just work in disguise

If you tend to have trouble setting boundaries in any of these areas, you are much more likely to experience stress related to work. 

Even taking short breaks throughout the workday to practice mindfulness through deep breathing exercises, taking time for endorphin-releasing physical activities, or diffusing essential oils for aromatherapy can ease stress and give you the calm you need to navigate stressful situations at work. 

There’s no better time than now to start learning your work-related limits – it’ll help you enjoy what you do in the long run!


Being close with others is one of the most beautiful aspects of life. Even though social support is itself a natural way to lower stress, relationships can also be very challenging. 

If you are in close relationships, whether they be platonic, romantic, or with family, you are bound to experience tension and conflict from time to time. This is completely normal, and it does not mean that your relationships are dysfunctional or unhealthy. However, even the conflict that occurs in healthy, strong relationships can be a source of stress.

If you are in a romantic relationship and have found yourself in conflict with your significant other, you know how stressed you can feel as a result. Likewise, if you’ve ever gotten in a fight with a parent or sibling, you have probably felt a similar sinking feeling and a lingering sense that something isn’t right. 

Even in friendships, conflict and tension can lead to restlessness, stress, and anxiety that are hard to alleviate until there is a resolution.

So, is there a solution to relational stress and anxiety? 

The best way to deal with conflict in your relationships – and the stress it causes – is to actively seek a resolution. If you let tension and resentment linger, you can descend into unhealthy, hurtful behavior. 

When you bottle up your feelings, they tend to come out in unintended ways – this might mean passive aggression, unhealthy coping mechanisms, and other harmful behaviors and habits.

Instead of letting stress, anxiety, and unhealthy behavior control your life, practice these simple habits in your relationships with friends, family, and others.

  • Communicate honestly – share your sincere thoughts and feelings, even if they are unpleasant
  • Don’t be afraid of conflict – tension or disagreement does not mean your relationship is problematic. In fact, having conflict with someone you love is often a sign that your relationship has moved past the “honeymoon phase.” 
  • Forgive quickly. Don’t hold a grudge when someone you love hurts or offends you. Instead, give them the same gracious treatment you would want to receive. 
  • Know when you are the problem. Sometimes, relational stress and anxiety come from within. However, you may find yourself projecting these feelings onto the people you love. A key aspect of emotional maturity is knowing when it’s time to resolve something on your own, rather than concluding that a problem is caused by someone else.

In addition, it’s important to note that not all relationships are healthy. If a relationship is emotionally or physically abusive, plagued by distrust and constant wrongdoing, or if it is otherwise irredeemable, the most loving thing to do is often to leave. If you need help getting out of a harmful, abusive, or toxic situation that is the source of constant stress and anxiety, make sure to reach out and get help.


For many people, financial woes are one of the biggest sources of stress and anxiety. Money is important, and there are plenty of rational, reasonable concerns that you might have about your finances from time to time. 

However, if you are experiencing an inordinate amount of stress about your financial situation, you may start to experience some problematic side effects.

Worrying about money is an almost universal experience. However, financial anxiety is worse for some than others. 

If you find yourself constantly stressed about your finances, you can start to deal with problems like insomnia, irritability, hair loss, and more. While money is indeed a vital aspect of life, it’s not worth sacrificing your mental and physical wellness over financial well-being. 

To avoid the onset of problematic symptoms related to financial stress, follow these key tips.

  • Make a budget. One of the best ways to deal with financial anxiety is to plan ahead. Taking stock of your monthly expenses can help you get peace of mind, and it can also keep you from overspending.
  • Know when to talk to a therapist. As is the case with work-related or relational stress, you shouldn’t have to handle financial anxiety on your own. If you are struggling to take control of your stress and anxiety related to any aspect of life, a mental health professional can help.
  • Evaluate your weaker money habits. If you are constantly feeling like money is flying out the window, you may need to reassess your relationship with your finances. Compulsive spending, impulse buying, and other unhealthy money habits can cause guilt, shame, and stress, and working to eliminate these habits is worth it for the sake of your wallet and your mind.


If everyday life is making you or your loved ones feel overwhelmed, R3SET may help. 

Our Calm and Unwind supplements are your secret weapons for helping you reduce stress. Formulated with 12 botanical powerhouse ingredients we’ve handpicked to help you deal with everyday stress and occasional anxiety, these capsules are easy to include in your daily routine*.

To learn more about R3SET supplements and how they can help you manage stress, click here. In addition, if you’re curious about the science of stress, its effects on your body, and how you can live a calmer, happier life, make sure to visit the R3SET blog.

 *These statements have not been evaluated by the Food and Drug Administration (FDA). This product is not intended to diagnose, treat, cure or prevent any disease



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