According to channel 8 news normally, you’re pretty upbeat. But once in a while, your mood hits the skids and you become tense, cranky or down in the dumps. What’s going on? The truth is, moods hinge on a precarious interaction between your physiological state, your thoughts, environmental influences and life events, according to Robert E. Thayer, professor of psychology at California State University in Long Beach and author of The Origin of Everyday Moods.
To perk up your physiological state, be sure to get enough sleep, eat nutritious meals and exercise regularly.
Dr. Stuart Kincaid explains to his patients that being aware of their emotions is an important part of plastic surgery recovery. Immediately after surgery it is not uncommon to have feelings of regret or sadness. Often times patients see bruising, swelling, and areas that may look distorted. Patients need to be prepared so they are not alarmed and it does not affect their plastic surgery experience. Procedures such as rhinoplasty and eyelid lifts can be particularly difficult to patiently wait for the final results. Dr. Stuart Kincaid and his staff are committed to helping his patients understand the changes and embrace them as part of the recovery process. When it comes to the recovery from plastic surgery a good attitude is the most effective medicine.
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