11 Mar, 2021
One Year Later, a New Wave of Pandemic Health Concerns
American Psychological Association
From the Webpage: "On March 11, 2020, the World Health Organization declared COVID-19 [coronavirus disease 2019] a global pandemic. [...] One year later, more than 500,000 U.S. residents have died from the coronavirus, while the nation also has grappled with racial injustice, a brutal election cycle and civil unrest. In our October 2020 report, 'Stress in America 2020: A National Mental Health Crisis', the American Psychological Association issued a warning about the impact of these stressful events on long-term physical and mental health. We warned that Americans faced a second pandemic -- one that would persist even after the physical threat of the virus has been addressed. Our most recent survey of U.S. adults, conducted in late February 2021 by The Harris Poll, indicates that this is coming to fruition. Survey responses reveal that physical health may be declining due to an inability to cope in healthy ways with the stresses of the pandemic. Many reported they have gained or lost an undesired amount of weight, are drinking more alcohol to cope with stress and are not getting their desired amount of sleep. This is particularly true of parents, essential workers, young people and people of color. These reported health impacts signal many adults may be having difficulties managing stressors, including grief and trauma, and are likely to lead to significant, long-term individual and societal consequences, including chronic illness and additional strain on the nation's health care system."
    Details
  • URL
  • Publisher
    American Psychological Association
  • Date
    11 Mar, 2021
  • Copyright
    American Psychological Association
  • Retrieved From
    American Psychological Association: www.apa.org/
  • Format
    html
  • Media Type
    text/html
  • Subjects
    COVID-19 (Disease)
    Stress (Psychology)
    Mental health
  • Resource Group
    Coronavirus Disease (COVID-19)
  • Series
    COVID 19 Resources
    APA: Stress in America

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