Stress and The bad mindset
Poor mental health, what are its origins and characteristics?
The WHO definition includes mental disorders and psychasthenia , stress-related dysfunctions, symptoms of dementia, and diagnosable dementias, such as schizophrenia or depression.
Depression, despair, exhaustion, anger and fear are caused by famine, overwork, domestic and civil violence, being trapped and economically dependent.
Poverty, domestic isolation, impotence (for example, low levels of education and economic dependency) and patriarchal oppression are all associated with a higher prevalence of psychological morbidity, particularly in women.
In the world of work, low-wage or unpaid work and precarious employment are factors contributing to oppression rather than independence.
Studies support the fact that women “work” more hours than their husbands due to the great diversity of their economic and household responsibilities. Overwork can lead to exhaustion and stress.
The global and local trafficking of women for the sex trade and domestic easement traps women, leading to high rates of mental illness.
The World Bank in 1993 estimates that the consequences of family and community abuse account for about 5% of the total burden of illness in women.
Mindlessness, what are the consequences?
Poor mental health has implications for health, well-being, personal and family relationships, life satisfaction, and elements of work life such as job performance, absenteeism, Commitment to the employer.
Poor mental health will further affect a child’s academic performance than genetic predisposition to poor physical health.
Depression, sociopathy and other mental illnesses are strongly associated with disruptions and social problems, such as civil strife, domestic violence, street violence, community disintegration, drug abuse and family failure.
Depression and anxiety disorders are the most common forms of mental illness. According to some studies, depression is likely to become, by 2020, the leading cause of death in all developed countries.
In economic terms, poor mental health costs the European Union the equivalent of 3 to 4% of its Gross Domestic Product due to the productivity losses it causes and the additional burdens it imposes on the systems Health, social, educational and judicial mechanisms.