If you can recognize several of these signs and symptoms of stress, then you may be at a greater risk of developing adrenal fatigue, which can play a huge role in your Candida yeast infection recovery (or lack thereof).Adrenal fatigue is commonly found in those who have been suffering from a yeast infection for some time. It is a frequently overlooked syndrome, and once it has been recognized and properly treated will fast track your recovery from a yeast infection.
Before I continue with this article, you should know I've recently compiled a list of science-backed ways to get rid of candida yeast infections. You can download my free Candida Report here if you haven't yet.
- 10 Psychological Effects of Having Candida Yeast Overgrowth
- Candida Case Studies: Meet Anne
- Is Kombucha Tea Good for Yeast Infection?
- Everything You Need to Know about Aspergillus
- Does Candida Cause Sinus Infections, Headaches, and Fatigue?
- Adrenal Fatigue, Cortisol, and Yeast Infections
Here is a list of those who are most at risk of developing adrenal fatigue, see if you are in this group and if you are, can you relate to the conditions I just mentioned?
- People who are highly ambitious or competitive with themselves and others, all work and little play.
- Perfectionist people who set impossibly high standards for themselves and then fail to achieve them.
- Professional sports person with a grueling training schedule. I have seen several patients over the years that have competed at the highest levels with severe adrenal fatigue.
- People who are constantly on-the-go and rarely give themselves permission to truly relax.
- People addicted to computers, laptop, iPad, mobile phones, or watching too much TV. Those who feel compelled to check emails very frequently or are addicted to social media like Facebook, Twitter, etc.
- Full-time university students, PhD candidates, especially students who have to work through their studies to support themselves financially.
- Single parents with little downtime, or parents with children with autism or behavioral syndromes.
- Career or working mothers trying to juggle work and children.
- People in unhappy personal or professional relationships.
- Unhappy employees in stressful working conditions.
- Shift-workers, air-traffic controllers, flour millers, factory workers, truck drivers, police officers, miners, pilots, nurses, doctors, etc.; those working irregular or long hours needing to adjust their sleep & work patterns regularly.
- Adults caring for their sick or elderly parents or sick children while trying to juggle their busy lifestyle.
- Self-employed people in start-up companies, financial stress, huge mortgages, etc.
- Drug or alcohol abuse.