I don’t compare myself with anyone except with the person I was yesterday

One of the main factors contributing to extended absences from work is stress. Because employees in the nonprofit sector frequently place greater emotional investment in their work than those in the corporate world, stress can be made worse for them. Due to a lack of funding, time, and resources to address workplace wellbeing, they may also receive less support. Communication specialists working in the nonprofit sector frequently deal with sensitive or emotionally charged subjects, whether they are assisting bereaved people, supporting caregivers of people with complex needs, or fighting injustice. Staff members may experience mental health problems or even burnout without the proper support, which can have disastrous effects. Both the employee and the employer should place a high priority on mental and emotional health at work. People who work in PR, social media, or online communities face the added stress of communications being all-consuming and a sense of not being able to “switch off” in our fast-paced world. People now expect instant responses to their inquiries, which can be extremely taxing on communication specialists. We all have a critical voice inside. A form of meditation called mindfulness focuses on being fully present in the moment, as well as how you’re feeling in terms of your thoughts and feelings, as well as what you’re sensing in terms of physical sensations. Regular mindfulness practice and instruction in “being in the moment” can help lessen stress and anxiety. We are unable to simultaneously be grateful and worry about things in our brains. We can’t do this because it’s not physically possible. Being thankful benefits us in two ways. It distracts us from our inner critic while also serving as a constant reminder of all the reasons we have to be happy. Both minor and major events can be thankful for because they all contribute to our resilience and general wellbeing.

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