This article was added by the user . TheWorldNews is not responsible for the content of the platform.

It's okay to get angry at the reversal of the Roe v. Wade case. Here's how to take care of yourself during this difficult time:

(CNN)Angry, upset, depressed, worried.

These were some of the sentiments that flooded many when the US Supreme Court announced that it would overturn the Roe v. Wade case and eliminate federal rights to abortion.

Many others are celebrating the decision, but the vast majority of Americans are clearly not. According to aQuinnipiac University poll released on June 22, 61% of U.S. registered voters have agreed to the 1973 Law-Wade Supreme Court ruling that established women's right to abortion. Masu.
The results were not surprising as the court draftwas leaked earlier this year. But all the puncture wounds in the decision were just as hurt, said Dr. Cynthia Ackrill, chairman of the American Stress Institute's Daily Life and Workplace Stress Committee.

Years of psychological training began, Ackrill told CNN, and she used a variety of coping mechanisms to calm down and begin processing her emotions. According to Ackrill and other psychologists, this works.

Setting boundaries

Ackrill quickly scrolled through Facebook to see posts from all those who agreed with her, but she Noticed that it wasn't useful. She calms her emotions.

"It just verifies what we're feeling, cheers us up more, or introduces other things we shouldn't be afraid of," she said.

When talking to others about the Supreme Court's decision, it's important to know when you need to step back and calm down. Even if everyone agrees, Ackrill says.

"It's really great to verify that someone believes in the same thing you believe in, but if it's not a constructive conversation, let yourself go now. I need to tell her, "she said.

That doesn't mean you don't pierce the sand about the ruling, it does mean that you admit that resurrection of this isn't effective, Ackrill said. Told.

Emotional Identification

When faced with a stressful or traumatic event, psychologist Joshua Coleman says to contain it. Some people try to distract. A senior researcher at the University of Texas at Austin, a non-profit, non-partisan modern family council.

The best thing at the moment is to accept it, he said. It also helps identify the emotions you are experiencing, Coleman added.

"Are you just scared or really afraid? Or more anxious or angry underneath," he said.

Faced with your emotions, you can move back and forth with less intensity rather than trying to store your emotions, Coleman said.

He said it can be useful to write down what you are thinking if you have a lot of emotions. He added that it can help prevent catastrophic thoughts that are when you amplify your emotions and jump to the worst conclusions.

Self-care practices

According to Ann C. Bernstein, a psychologist in Berkeley, California, it is important to practice self-care in emotional conditions. is. ..

She said that some people are listening to music and others are taking a bath. Really, she explained whatever helps you get out of fighting, flying or freezing mode.

Bernstein's dependable stress relief activities include her walks and conversations with friends.

Deep breathingis another way to calm yourself, especially when you are feeling angry.

Anger can strengthen the sympathetic nervous system responsible for our fight or flight mode, she said. Taking a deep breath will try to call the parasympathetic nervous system. The parasympathetic nervous system is a complementary system that helps reset by calming down and returning to normal.

A common practice is to place your hand on your stomach and inhale so that your hand rises when you inhale. She said she would repeat this slow, low abdominal breathing six times a minute.

The best self-care tools are the most effective tools for you, Ackrill said.

"Think of what really works for you and know that you need to practice these tools more in difficult times," she said.