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Stress effects these direct parts in our g-system:- Esophagus - Stomach- Bowels

The gut has hundreds of millions of neurons which rely heavily on their constant communication with the brain. Stress in the brain can cause pain, bloating, and overall discomfort in the gut. In extreme cases, if can also cause you to vomit. It is also responsible for that feeling of “butterflies” in our stomach. Stress also can have a large effect on our bowels, making it more painful and difficult to waste.The gut itself also inhibits it's own bacteria, which can have an effect on our moods and tones.

How does stress affect it?

Gastrointestinal System

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How does stress affect it?

Respiratory System

The respiratory system helps supply oxygen to cells in the body and releases carbon dioxide. Stress in the body can cause shortness of breath and hyperventilating. With more extreme situations, and someone with asthma, stress can trigger asthma attacks.

How does stress affect it?

Nervous System

The nervous system acts as a response in our body to danger and threat. The brain, spinal cord, and nerves all hold a huge role in this system. When stress affects the nervous system, it causes your heart to beat quicker. Respiration rate increases, blood vessels dilate, digestive process changes, and even sugar levels can change.Chronic stress over time can slow the nervous system and causes wear and tear on the body.

How does stress affect it?

Female Reproductive System

High levels of stress could be associated with irregular menstrual cycles, more painful periods, and changes of the length in cycles. It can also have an affect on your sexual life and desires, reducing emotions. Can also affect the process of menopause and permanently change the reproductive system.Stress can heavily affect women who are pregnant, causing implications during delivery and her overall health.

How does it affect the brain?

Musculoskeletal System

When the body feels stressed, muscles tense up. In extreme cases stress can cause pain in some muscles, like a headache. It is also responsible for that “weight” that you feel on your shoulders and in your body. If the stress isn't fixed, it can cause musculoskeletal conditions related to chronic stress.