611 W. Union Street
Benson, AZ 85602
(520) 586-0800

Health Choice Integrated Care crisis Line
1-877-756-4090

AzCH Nurse Assist Line
1-866-495-6735

NAZCARE Warm Line
1-888-404-5530



SEABHS
611 W. Union Street
Benson, AZ 85602
(520) 586-0800

AzCH Nurse Assist Line
1-866-495-6735

NAZCARE Warm Line
1-888-404-5530


powered by centersite dot net

Getting Started
Here are some forms to get started. These can be printed and brought with you so that you can pre-fill out some known info ahead of time. More...


Wellness and Personal Development
Resources
Basic InformationLatest News
Are DIY Sunscreens Dangerous?Millennials Believe 'Narcissist' Label, But Don't Like ItMore Back-to-Back Heat Waves Will Come With Climate ChangeBody Adapts, Recovers From Occasional 'Pigging Out,' Study FindsCBD -- It's Everywhere, But Does It Work?Stay Safe While Spring CleaningCover Up! Don't Soak Up Those Sun RaysWant to Save Money While Shopping? Leave Your Phone HomeThree Ways to Improve Focus and ConcentrationSunscreen Chemicals Enter Bloodstream at Potentially Unsafe Levels: StudyCould You Be Short on Vitamin B12?How to Tame Morning ChaosTailoring Exercise to Your AgeSchool Bullying's Impact Can Last a Lifetime: StudyWellness Programs Take Hold in American WorkplacesAmericans Sitting More Than Ever, and Tech Is to BlameVeggies, Fruits and Grains Keep Your Heart PumpingSkipping Breakfast Could Be a Bad Move for Your HeartMany 'Gen Xers' Desolate as They Navigate Adulthood: StudyHow to Make Your Workplace a Healthier OneEmbracing 'Oneness' Boosts Satisfaction With Life: StudyAre Workplace Wellness Programs Worth It?Common Sleep Myths Endanger Public HealthGet Back to Nature to Put Stress at BayScience Says: Smiling Does Bring a Mood BoostIs Your Smartphone Making You Fat?Those Whitening Strips May Damage Your TeethDietary Supplements Do Nothing for You: StudyVoice-Assisted Tech Can Be a Driving HazardWhen Using Moisturizers With Sunscreen, Don't Miss Around the EyesKindness: 12 Minutes to a Better MoodWhy Holding a Grudge Is Bad for Your HealthMove More, Live LongerDo You Live in One of America's 'Healthiest Communities'?A Good Spring Clean Can Help Tame Seasonal AllergiesAHA News: Culture, Paycheck, Neighborhood Key to Your Heart's HealthEye-Soothing Tips for Computer UsersWalk, Dance, Clean: Even a Little Activity Helps You Live LongerWhy Watch Sports? Fans Get a Self-Esteem Boost, Study Finds1 in 3 Young Adults Suffers From Loneliness in U.S.Time Change Tougher for Kids With Mental Health IssuesAHA News: Irregular Sleep Could Impact Your Heart HealthBeware of Drowsy Driving as Daylight Saving Time BeginsSleeping In on Weekends May Not Repay Your Sleep 'Debt'Health Tip: Travel Suggestions For Your EyesHow Color Can Help You De-StressUpbeat Attitude May Be a Pain FighterDeveloping Self-Compassion: How to Show Yourself Some LoveUpdate Dietary Guidelines for a Healthier YouHair Styles That Can Lead to Hair Loss
LinksBook Reviews
Related Topics

Smoking
Anger Management
Stress Reduction and Management

Practice Patience for a Happier, Healthier You

HealthDay News
by By Len Canter
HealthDay Reporter
Updated: Dec 17th 2018

new article illustration

MONDAY, Dec. 17, 2018 (HealthDay News) -- You've no doubt heard the expression "patience is a virtue." Now researchers are learning that this virtue can be good for your health and well-being.

Any given day can be filled with a series of frustrations that cause you to lose your patience, like waiting for your assistant to finish a report you need or for your kids to clean up their rooms. Or you might be impatient due to a serious life event, like needing to find a new job or managing a slow recovery after an illness.

Experts say that by handling these situations with patience, you'll replace frustration with tranquility and be happier for it.

Baylor University psychologist Sarah Schnitker, who has been studying patience for more than a decade, found that people who are more patient also tend to be more hopeful and satisfied with their lives. And they're less likely to be stressed or depressed or experience health issues, like headaches and ulcers.

Studies on patience training show that patience is a skill you can learn, often by making changes to how you react to frustrating situations. Many people get impatient because they see waiting as time lost, so your first strategy is to redeploy that time.

If you're stuck on a line or standing idle because your kid's soccer practice is running late, use your smartphone to read and answer emails or do some online shopping. At work, if you're at an impasse with a project, put it aside and jump to another one to make inroads there.

Next, tackle the emotional aspect of impatience so that your energy isn't zapped by negative thoughts. Diffuse any anger with deep breathing. But instead of just counting to the number 10, count off all the things that are really important to you to reframe your outlook.

More information

The University of California, Berkeley's Greater Good Magazine has more to motivate you to develop patience.