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Parents can play a key role in helping them manage their stress successfully. Let’s face it. We’re all stressedfacing, and our teenagers are not any exception. they need higher expectations to perform better in academics, excel in extracurricular activities and community service, and answer social media. It’s no surprise that teen stress often rival those of adults.

All kids feel fearful from time to time. The types of fears they experience can change as they age. But if they don’t outgrow their fears or if their worries go on for too long, they may have an anxiety disorder. Children with anxiety disorders may act irritably or angry, have trouble sleeping, or experience physical issues like headaches or stomach aches. They can have significant problems in social interactions, school, and home life.


  • Help your teen to determine what’s within his control and what isn’t: Teens today are often involved in multiple activities., there are times when it can be overwhelming. Parents can help teens learn to pace themselves by identifying which activities are likely to be helpful and which could be detrimental.
  • Suggest ways to get the basics back in place: If your teen has been stressed for a long period, child has likely developed some poor lifestyle habits along the way. Help tochild get back to a consistent bedtime and routine. Avoid screen time an hour before bed. Eat regular, healthy meals throughout the day. Exercise consistently, but not too close to bedtime. These healthy lifestyle habits can go a long way to help your teen’s body handle stress more effectively.
  • Brainstorm stress-relieving distractions: enjoyable activities provide a fantastic distraction for the brain, which can relieve stress.
  • Help your teen find time for relaxation: especially during stressful moments. Relaxation looks a little different for everyone.   like to try closing their eyes, taking deep breaths, and sitting in silence. Prayer might also be helpful. Or a walk alone.
  • Set limits for social media: Teens today are growing up in a very different world than their parents did. Peer pressure follows them home on electronic devices. They are messaged, texted, and tagged day and night. Parents can help their teens set social media limits and expectations with their friends.
  • Teach your teen to practice “calm self-talk.” Help your teen to become aware of his stressful thoughts and to practice rationalizing them.
  • Be a good role model for your teen: Whether they like to admit it or not, teens are still learning from their parents, and one of the best ways to teach stress management techniques is by setting a good example.


  • Pay attention to your child’s feelings.
  • Stay calm when your child becomes anxious about a situation or event.
  • Recognize and praise small accomplishments.
  • Don’t punish mistakes or lack of progress.
  • Be flexible, but try to maintain a normal routine.
  • Modify expectations during stressful periods.
  • Plan for transitions (For example, allow extra time in the morning if getting to school is difficult).
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