7 Signs You're Emotionally Burnt Out

Are you emotionally burnt out? According to Psychologist, emotional burnout is defined as a negative psychological state that may manifest physical, behavioral, and cognitive symptoms that impair our normal functioning and cause us severe distress. Are you wondering if you could be emotionally burnt out? Or are you looking for advice on how to recover from emotional burnout, how to manage stress, or how to avoid burnout? Stress is an inevitable part of life that we all have to deal with from time to time. It’s normal to feel exhaustion when you feel pressured or overwhelmed. However, when stress gets out of hand and becomes too much for us to cope with, then it begins to put your mental health at risk. So, we’ve made this video to help you be more aware of the signs you’re emotionally burnt out.

If you relate to this video and you’re looking for tips on how to detox your emotional wellbeing, we have a video about that too: https://youtu.be/PAestsXAWsw

Writer: Chloe Avanasa
Script Editor: Kelly Soong
VO: Amanda Silvera
Animator: Naphia
YouTube Manager: Cindy Cheong

If you have any topic requests or stories to share with us, feel free to email us at editorial@psych2go.net

References:

Leiter, M. P., Bakker, A. B., & Maslach, C. (Eds.). (2014). Burnout at work: A psychological perspective. Psychology Press.

Polivy, J., & Herman, C. P. (2005). Mental health and eating behaviours: a bi-directional relation. Canadian Journal of Public Health/Revue Canadienne de Sante’e Publique, S43-S46.

Bianchi, R., Schonfeld, I. S., & Laurent, E. (2015). Burnout–depression overlap: A review. Clinical psychology review, 36, 28-41.

Greenglass, E., Fiksenbaum, L., & Burke, R. J. (1996). Components of social support, buffering effects and burnout: Implications for psychological functioning. Anxiety, stress, and coping, 9(3), 185-197.

Cropanzano, R., Rupp, D. E., & Byrne, Z. S. (2003). The relationship of emotional exhaustion to work attitudes, job performance, and organizational citizenship behaviors. Journal of Applied psychology, 88(1), 160.