Embracing Nervousness: A Natural Part of Our Lives

In my efforts to support new bloggers, I found Tasty Line and am sharing one of their posts below. I hope you enjoy reading their shared post.

This article discusses the importance of embracing nervousness as a natural and essential aspect of our lives, highlighting its role in protecting us throughout history and encouraging us to face our fears in order to continue our ancestors’ legacy.

Embracing Nervousness: A Natural Part of Our Lives


  1. Nice link. Nervousness was inherent when waking up and realising the day ahead was going to work for a hospital shift. All gone now after retiring. It can change from nervousness to stress quickly and that is the fine line to try to avoid. Thank you for your continued support of others here. Brilliant.

    • I do what I can
      The post on nervousness seemed apt as I was dealing with lots of firsts last week. I think all the nerves gave me a migraine on the Saturday, so I do need to try and manage mine

      • You are very proactive and that is admirable. It must be very difficult to control onset of those migraine episodes. A trigger can shufty out of nowhere.

      • Lol. I woke up with it in the morning. But given I had had 3 stressful/nerve wracking days I’m pleased it was just a migraine and not a full-blown CFS/ME crash which would have happened previously. So despite the migraine, I’m taking it as a positive. And despite the nerves, the experiences were worth it

      • I do keep an eye on my Medscape emails re: CFS/ME updates. Accessed a lot more different subjects when I was a nurse. Long Covid symptoms are being investigated alongside CFS/ME and new neurological discussions re: viral impact is getting drawn in to the research. Many studies are therefore proving to be complicated to analyse. No clear answers for my level of understanding when reading. But even negative findings help to build a more enlightened picture and therefore possibilities for answers. Your positivity is brilliant. I follow another blog site with the lady having the same ‘get on with living your life’ reactionary nature. Brilliant. All the best.

      • Thanks Gray. I think the main problem is there are so many root causes that trigger cfs, that it makes it more difficult to categorise. I just focus on getting on with life and adapting to the condition. My own trigger was glandular fever

      • Yes I can relate. I can slip into migraine territory too. Sometimes that happens from doing too much work and being over-whelmed and not getting enough downtime. The nerves are a first indicator.

  2. Great find. I know all about those instincts. I feel off a bridge as a child. Now if I get close to any ledge higher than 5 feet instincts power up a full on panic attack.

  3. Many meditation, experts say that when you stop fighting nervousness and anxiety, it loses its power. I have found this to be true for me.

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