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Measure Heart Rate and Stress with S Health
Samsung comes out with a big breakthrough in hardware, say, the built-in sensor which enables users to measure heart rate and stress with ease. You can scroll down and read on to see how to measure Heart Rate and Stress with S Health.
- Part 1. Measure Heart Rate via S Health
- Part 2. Measure Stress Level via S Health
- Part 3. How to Effectively Relieve Stress?
Make sure that you've got S Health on your device. If not, download directly from Google Play. Then, open the App and select "Heart rate" from the home screen.
Note that you have to enable "Heart rate" option at first by heading to "Manage items" and toggling "Heart rate".
Step 2 Place Your Finger on the Sensor
Press your finger on the sensor which is on the back of your device. Just slightly place your finger and hold still for seconds. The sensor glows red, which means that it is reading your pulse.
Step 3 Get Heart Rate Data
After a while, you can see your heart rate showed on the screen. According to Mayo Clinic, a normal resting heart rate for adults lies between 60 and 100 beats per minute, and a lower number at rest shows more efficient function and better cardio fitness.
If you find your heart rate is too high, try to calm down and take a good break. Stay concerned about how your heart is going on!
Perform the app and choose "Stress" option. Now, slightly put your finger on the sensor and try to keep still and quiet. It will take a bit longer than measuring heart rate to finish detecting your stress level. When done, your stress level will be showed on the scale from "Low" to "High".
Note that you have to enable "Stress" option at first by heading to "Manage items" and toggling "Stress".
Carve out "Me" Time
Whether it's texting an old friend for a quick laugh or hanging out in your car just long enough to hear your favorite song all the way to the end, it's important to do something every day that's just for you, in order to help avoid stress.
Eat for Better Energy
The food plays a role in our energy levels and mood. Not surprisingly, healthy foods such as vegetables, fruits, whole grains, high-fiber foods, lean meats, and poultry are best at keeping energy levels up.
Aim for 30 minutes of walking or other physical activity a day. And don't worry if you don't have a solid 30-minute time block; you'll still get the benefits of exercise if you break it into 5- or 10-minute chunks throughout the day.
Recharge—both Mentally and Physically
Get out of the house and do something you enjoy at least once a week—it's a great pick-me-up. Practice stress relief techniques: consider touring a museum, taking a class, or visiting a friend. If the person you care for needs round-the-clock attention, ask a friend or family member to help out so you can take a break.
Connecting with friends and family is important to your health and well-being—if not in person, then by phone or online. Keep the conversation upbeat and talk about things that you enjoy.
A little positive thinking can go a long way. Realize that it's perfectly natural to feel guilty or overwhelmed at times. But be sure to give yourself credit for all the good things you have done.
If your stress level is too high, get some entertainment! People are subject to illness especially when feeling stressful. Don't live such a stressful life. Enjoy the moment right now! Our life is expected to be as happy as we want it to be!