Nutritional Approach to Stress Management

For this Discussion, review this week’s Learning Resources including Appendices 12–15 of the 2010 USDA Dietary Guidelines for Americans. Also review the ”Nutrition, Stress, and Your Cells” handout and the “Stress and Its Impact on Nutrient Processing and Absorption” handout. Then, research nutritional approaches to stress management and select two that might be effective. Finally, consider any contraindications or cautions that might result in applying the approaches you selected.With these thoughts in mind:Post by Day 4 a brief description of two nutritional approaches you selected for stress management. Then explain why these approaches might be effective. Finally, explain any contraindications or cautions to using these two approaches and explain why. Be specific.ReadingsCourse Text: O’Conner, D. B., & Conner, M. (2011). Effects of stress on eating behavior. In R. J. Contrada & A. Baum (Eds.), The handbook of stress science: Biology, psychology, and health (pp. 275–286). New York, NY: Springer Publishing Company.Article: American Cancer Society. (2012). Complementary and alternative methods for cancer management. Retrieved from Cancer Research UK. (2011). The difference between complementary and alternative therapies. Retrieved from Ferguson, J. K., Willemsen, E. W., & Castañeto, M. V. (2010). Centering  prayer as a healing response to everyday stress: A psychological and spiritual process. Pastoral Psychology, 59(3), 305–329.Retrieved from the Walden Library using the Academic Search Complete database.Article: Kelley, D. (2009). The effects of exercise and diet on stress. Nutritional Perspectives: Journal of the Council on Nutrition, 32(1), 37–39.Retrieved from the Walden Library using the CINAHL Plus with Full Text database.Article: Mora-Ripoll, R. (2011). Potential health benefits of simulated laughter: A narrative review of the literature and recommendations for future research. Complementary Therapies in Medicine, 19, 170–177.Retrieved from the Walden Library using the ScienceDirect Health Sciences Subject Collection.Article: Romeo, J., Wärnberg, J., Gómez-Martínez, S., Díaz, L. E., & Marcos, A. (2008). Neuroimmunomodulation by nutrition in stress situations. Neuroimmunomodulation, 15(3), 165–169.Retrieved from the Walden Library using the MEDLINE with Full Text database.Article: Seifried, H. E. (2006). Oxidative stress and antioxidants: A link to disease and prevention? The Journal of Nutritional Biochemistry, 18(3), 168–171.Retrieved from the Walden Library using the ScienceDirect Health Sciences Subject Collection.Booklet: National Center for Complementary and Alternative Medicine. (2012). Herbs at a glance.Retrieved from U.S. Department of Agriculture, & U.S. Department of Health and Human Services. (2010). Dietary guidelines for Americans, 2010 (7th ed.). Washington, DC: Government Printing Office. Retrieved from Laureate Education, Inc. (2012). Nutrition, stress, and your cells. Unpublished document.Handout: Laureate Education, Inc. (2012). Stress and its impact on nutrient processing and absorption. Unpublished document.Handout: Laureate Education, Inc. (2012). Varying philosophies of medical care. Unpublished document.Website: Office of Dietary Supplements. (n.d.). Retrieved from Office of Disease Prevention and Health Promotion. (2012). Retrieved from National Council on Complementary and Alternative Medicine. (n.d.). Retrieved from (n.d.). Retrieved from http://www.nutrition.govWeb Resource: National Center on Complementary and Alternative Medicine. (2012). Herbs at a glance. Retrieved from

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