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Stressed? Everyone is under more stress in light of recent events between job furloughs, homeschooling, and quarantine itself. The seemingly surreal state of our lives and just getting through each day has possibly put your feelings on the back burner. Healthcare staff not only have to worry about their exposure at work, but the possible exposure to friends and family at home. Add to that the pressure healthcare workers are subjected to every day and you have a nasty cocktail for stress. Downtime doesn’t happen. Being considered essential means being subjected to the COVID outbreak from the time they wake up until the time they go to sleep.
This environment creates underlying stressors that we might not recognize, because we feel that we are just doing our job only with increased demands. Healthcare workers tend to downplay events within their own lives because they are subjected to many changes throughout the day. Sometimes we fail to identify what our body is trying to tell us because we are more worried about helping others.
Speaking from experience as a retired police officer, I urge you to take time to identify the subtle hints your body is telling you to take a much needed moment to focus on your well-being. There is an old adage in public safety that was referred to as “tombstone courage.” Basically, don’t put yourself in harm’s way to the point that you cannot help others. Essentially, you must take care of yourself before you can effectively help others. Here are a few markers your body might be telling you something.
Signs You May Be Stressed
There is no specific number of areas listed that determines if your body is telling you something. We all handle stress differently and the way we each handle stress is part of our genetic makeup. Taking time to analyze your own well-being is an important first step on the road to feeling better. So how do you allow yourself some stress-free space? Here are a few strategies...
Ideas to Help Minimize the Effects of Stress
Ideally, we all want to come out of this time mentally and physically stronger for it. But it doesn’t happen on its own. We have to fight for our own well-being and be cognizant of it. As leaders, we need to be reminded to take care of ourselves because most of our time is focusing on taking care of others. Remember, the most successful individuals rely on others the higher they climb within their career or business. They cannot effectively manage everything themselves. So, the question is why should you?
Take time for yourself. Do something for yourself. Buy a little something for yourself and put it in your office to help remind you to take a time out when needed. Close your door for 15 minutes and relax. All of this may sound selfish and self-centered to some. But trust me, it’s not. Think of it this way… you’re allowing yourself a little time to recharge your batteries so you are able to help others. If there is one thing the airline industry has taught us, it’s to give yourself the oxygen mask before helping someone else with theirs.
What are some strategies you use to unwind? Feel free to comment in Life Safety Q&A. I’d love to hear from you!
Engineering departments are now required to use programs that not only project future maintenance issues, but also help justify equipment changes and staffing levels.
November 16, 2021
Speakers Include: Lance Woolf-MBA, CHSP, Former Joint Commission Surveyor & Director of Life Safety Compliance at Soleran Rob Loseman-MSML, CHEP, Director of Security, Safety & Emergency Management at University of Missouri Health Care Joe Humphries -Director of Business Development at Compliance One Group
October 14, 2021
What can you do now to ensure your facility will be able to manage this pandemic or the next one? If Covid-19 has opened our eyes to anything, it is the need to develop flexible plans and out-of-the-box solutions to accommodate a large and highly contagious patient population.
July 26, 2020
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