Stress, as a term, has been – and still is – an issue of diverse opinions. In the past, defining stress was an effort, mainly concentrated on the physiological side of the problem. However; stress in nowadays’ terms can be expanded to a notion covering a much wider range of mental and physical reactions to various stimuli. According to sources of the American Stress Association (AIS), stress could be defined as “a condition or feeling, experienced when a person perceives that demands exceed the personal and social resources the individual is able to mobilize”. Also listed are other classifications, defining stress as "the non-specific response of the body to any demand for change," as well as “the sense of having little or no control.” A common idea of the aforesaid information is the mention of a feeling or experience (positive or negative), caused by a reaction to outside good or bad factors, respectively. So, in order to proceed with the term, having a domain that is adequately large, stress shall be thus generalized. On with its analysis, a further look at causes of stress, or specifically distress, would be of significance.
In the conditions of a lifestyle, so rapid as it is today, stress is simply inevitable. The jobs of people quite often require them to meet deadlines, push for higher productivity, compete with other businesses or employees, and “increasing pressure on the individual worker to constantly operate at peak performance,” among a number of other things which produce an effect on anyone’s nervous system, namely stress (Stress at Work). In addition, the current economic recession ads heat to the situation at the job. “Reorganizations, takeovers, mergers, downsizing and other changes have become major stressors for employees,” which is now common, regardless of profession and age. Of course, there are supplementary factors, such as adjusting toward work