A healthy diet that helps to reduce stress includes foods that are low in fat and high in fiber and complex carbohydrates.
Such foods include fruits, vegetables, whole grains, nuts and lean proteins.
According to Denise Clark Pope in a February 2005 Stanford University report, the pressure that students feel from parents and schools raises stress levels so high that some teachers regard student stress to be a "health epidemic." To cope with the pressures, Clark Pope explains, some high-achieving students resort to cheating or "finagling the system." Even those students who have not experienced an increased homework load may experience stress due to overscheduling and overstimulation, according to Tom Loveless of the Brown Center on Education Policy at the Brookings Institution.
Loveless shares that full schedules can stress a child’s brain and impair her ability to learn.
Stress is the body’s natural response to challenges.
When a student experiences high levels of stress or chronic stress, regardless of her age or grade, it can interfere with her ability to learn, memorize, and earn good grades -- as well as lead to poor physical, emotional and mental health.
If you fail in college you hurt not only yourself, but you or your parents pocket book.
Also college decides your future career and paycheck.
This causes you to have bad credit, which in the future limits what you can do and buy.
Another big stressor is school, college in particular.