Hiding feelings can kill you

Ok, maybe we exaggerated a bit with the title, but in reality hiding our feelings can lead us to suicide, as many know, but also psychologists and doctors from Mexico Health have investigated in some way or another, hide our feelings also affects physical parts of our body and the part of the body most affected by hiding feelings is the digestive system, where the patient comes to consultation referred by the gastroenterologist for gastritis problems, colon inflammation, constipation.

He also affirms that there are individuals who have pathologies linked to the skin such as dermatitis, hair loss, seborrhea, acne, and psoriasis.

Also, the genitals can be affected; Many times, there are problems of sexual dysfunction, where the sexual response is affected.

Other organs that are altered is the heart, and at a neurological level, there are cases of a migraine.

What to do? Many doctors nowadays maintain that the most important and priority is the protection of a psychotherapist that helps the patient to find the reasons for his discomfort and, of course, the solutions to learn to understand the reactions of his body and how to fight them.

What we work is what are those situations blocked or not resolved, because people avoid facing the feelings that produce discomfort or anguish and, there comes a time when they feel that they have overcome it, but it is that it lodged in the body.

Activities to relax the mind and body. Among the hobbies that are most suggested by their high degree of effectiveness apart from the consultations are meditation, hobbies, outdoor exercises, five times a week, and meet with people who add, that is, what Make you relax and have a nice time.

One study also tried to assess social isolation or loneliness in a sample of almost half a million people. The size and representative nature of the study encourage the authors to conclude that their findings indicate that social isolation, similar to other risk factors such as depression, can be considered a risk factor for the poor prognosis of people with cardiovascular disease.