Yfory– Living with partners who do not have the ability to listen to long-term negative impact on human health, a recent study has been discovered.
Raising stress can be enough to make people more likely, by 42%, to die before time.
Chronic stress is associated with six main causes of death: heart disease, cancer, lung disease, accidents, cirrhosis and suicide, according to the American Psychological Society.
A team of psychologists at the University of Edinburgh evaluated a group of around 1,200 participants aged 25 to 74, who had husbands or living with housing partners.
"The results suggest that if partners have help, it helps them to cope with everyday stress, and this has side effects with health consequences follow up, "said Dr Sarah Stanton, lead author of the study.
Participants were assessed over a 20 year period. The study began between 1995 and 1996 as part of the National Life Long Life Survey in the United States (MIDUS).
Participants were asked to assess how much they thought their partners understood and cared for and valued. After 10 years, in 2006, the respondents answered the same questions.
The researchers found that individuals who did not respond well to everyday stress felt that their partners had become less interested in them over the last 10 years.
It was found that participants who reported that their partners were less responsive were 42% more likely to die during 20 years of study.
This society can be explained by people's ability to deal with the negative emotions caused by everyday stress, perhaps because their partners can not hear them, the researchers said.
Although the results published in the Psychosomatic Medicine journal are limited to a certain number of people, they may have a significant impact when they are in larger constraints.
The researchers had not expanded on how the fight to deal with stress could increase the risk of death, but chronic stress contributes to the destruction of the body in different ways.
In the past, changing bowel bacteria, increased blood pressure and increased risk of stroke has resulted in higher levels of cortisol, increased glucose production and limiting the effect of insulin, which could lead to diagnosis of diabetes.
Stress leads to the production of estrogen, which can accelerate the breast cancer