Stress can affect blood pressure levels, according to a new study published in the journal Frontiers in Psychology.
Researchers found that high levels of stress are associated with a rise in blood pressure that has been linked to depression.
A study published earlier this year also found that higher blood pressure is associated with anxiety and panic attacks.
The new study looked at over 30,000 men and women between the ages of 50 and 79 who had a blood pressure of 110/85 mm Hg or higher and were taking a blood thinner called metformin.
They were then given an MRI scan and asked to rate how stressed they felt during the scan.
They found that those with high levels were more likely to have a heart rate spike that correlated with stress levels.
The researchers also found high levels are associated in the brain with a decreased response to heart rate and blood pressure spikes.
The study found that blood pressure changes that occur when stress levels increase correlated with the amount of stress experienced.
The brain processes stress differently, so the researchers think this could lead to a greater stress response to a higher stress level.
It’s unclear if the higher blood pressures were related to anxiety or panic attacks, but the study is the first to link stress to blood pressure.
It will be interesting to see if this study holds up in larger studies.
What’s the biggest threat to your health?
A lack of sleep is another risk factor that may be affecting your health, but studies show that sleep is important for your health.
A recent study in the American Journal of Psychiatry found that people who sleep less than eight hours a night had an increased risk of cardiovascular events and mortality.
Other studies have found that regular sleep improves your immune system and can help prevent diabetes and Alzheimer’s disease.
Are you an expert on sleep?
You can get more sleep by following these simple tips: Limit the amount you sleep.
Research suggests that sleep helps keep your body in a healthy state.
It also helps you fall asleep at a slower rate.
Limit your time in front of a TV or computer.
Research has shown that people with more hours of sleep are more likely than those with fewer hours to stay asleep at night.
Limit time spent sitting or lying down.
Research shows that people in bed are more productive at work.
People with the shortest sleep durations tend to work longer, and this has been shown to lead to an increased incidence of cardiovascular disease.