Walking, jogging, swimming, weight lifting, and other forms of exercise often reduce physical tension. It's important to see a doctor before you start exercising. If approved by the doctor, exercising in moderation may help people with post-traumatic stress disorder. Exercise can give you a break from difficult emotions.
Going outside and being active can help with PTSD symptoms. Regular exercise naturally relieves stress and anxiety because it releases endorphins, often called “wellness hormones.” Live in the moment while moving your body with karate, weight training or rock climbing. Here are some ways you can improve your physical condition, which may reduce your symptoms. Get enough sleep (and get the help you need to prevent nightmares so you can sleep restoratively).
Post-traumatic stress disorder (PTSD) is a mental health disorder that develops in people who have experienced traumatic events that have left a strong impression on their psyche. You could be at greater risk if you didn't have support after a traumatic event, you had to endure additional stress in addition to dealing with the trauma, or if you had a history of mental illness or substance use disorder. After experiencing or witnessing a traumatic situation or event, you may begin to experience symptoms of post-traumatic stress disorder (PTSD).