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Female Reproductive System Stress can interrupt or change menstruation cycles, lower libido, and significantly impact not only fertility, but increase the effects of postpartum separation. Stress can also cause menopause.

Respiratory System

Stress can give shortness of breath and rapid breathing, which constricts the airways. These can excaberate pre-existing respiratory conditions, and it has been shown that acute stress can trigger such things like rapid breath which can cause panic attacks.

Musculoskeletal System

Stress can cause muscle tension, and can cause headaches and migraines. Additionally, chronic painful conditions have been linked to chronic stress.

Nervous System

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The nervous system is the root of the issues with stress. The constant activation of the 'fight or flight' senses in the body will raise levels of cortisol and occasionally epinephrine, which when changed over a long period of time, can be detrimental to the body as a whole and many other organ systems.

Gastrointestinal System

Stress can affect the gut micro biome and the bacteria which inhabit it, and thus can change mood. Additionally, stress can change the regularity of food an individual eats can lead to acid reflux and bloating. Stress may also cause stomach pain and nausea more easily, and make bowel movements cause constipation or diarrhea.

Cardiovascular System

Acute stress can cause a ruse in heart rate and stronger contractions of the heart because of the hormones released like adrenaline. Chronic stress can lead to inflammation in the cardiovascular system, as well irregular heart beats and an increased risk of heart disease.