This is for all those who are in the so-called "helping professions". While I'm sure I'm leaving someone and I apologize in advance, this list includes teachers, doctors, nurses, counselors, therapists, psychologists, and emergency staff.
This category simply includes all the professions that take care of others for work.
Whiloe's work at times may be stressful, there is a special stress that affects those in the helping professions. He simply stated that care was an emotional cost. There is a certain tiredness that we all fight from time to time.
The feeling I was talking about once was called a burning. In recent years, Charles Figley, Director of the Psychosocial Stress Research and Development Program of the State University of Florida, reported the "fatigue of compassion".
This concept more clearly states that people in helping professions sometimes experience it.
According to Figley, "compassionate stress is the inconvenience and anxiety against the clients or clients who are suffering or misfortune, and the" fatigue of compassion, "a kind of burnout that causes the stress of compassion overwhelmed."  Or as a colleague says, "I have tiredness, now I'm not sympathetic."
Signs of Symptoms of Symptoms of Compassion
o Occupation of Work. You just can not stop thinking or talking about it.
o Sleeping difficulties.
o Overloading or Avoiding Work.
o The sense of futility on your job. – Does not matter.
o anxiety and depression.
o Feeling tired of what you're doing.
What can you do about it?
Here's a partial list of Figley and myself about what to do with this special stress.
o Be kind to yourself and take care of yourself.
o Remember yourself and talk about your successes. This can help you with the right perspective.
o Re-evaluate your expectations and successes.
o Remember yourself why you chose this profession primarily. Recall the passion and commitment you've come to where you are now.
o Determine the appropriate limits for separating home and workplace issues.
o Practice regularly.
o consider the possibility of getting out. As someone once said, "If you want to hurt you, you can not help someone else." If you can not overcome the pain, it may be time to move on.
o Spend time with people's support.
o As far as possible, change and expand what you do.
I guess the point is that while you're taking care of others, it's important not to forget to take care of yourself.
And I'll finish with this story: One man walks on the beach one day and realizes that thousands of starfish are to be washed off. In spite of the flooded chances, he starts to squander them. A stranger comes up and says, "Why are you doing this? You will never return them in water."
One seizes another sea star, returns it to the water, and replies: "This counts for that." 
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