Categories: EmotionsLifestyle

Crying And It’s Effects On Emotional Intelligence

Crying is shedding tears in response to a spirit, pain or physical irritation of the attention. Emotions that may cause crying include anger, happiness, or sadness. The various forms of crying are known as crying, crying, crying, whispering, bouncing and jumping.

Sometimes we have to restrain our tears, causing them to deteriorate normally. Everyone cries and just because you don’t need a good cry, it makes you weak.

While many people think that expressing emotions openly, especially negative ones, indicates that a person is unable to control himself or is immature as a whole, this is not necessarily true.

People who do not cope with their feelings properly, are not immature, they are emotionally intelligent.

Crying And It’s Effect On Emotional Intelligence

Crying is a very beneficial part of life, it helps you reduce stress and can also work wonders on how you move things forward. It has a soothing effect and is a very good way for us.

Once we get a good cry, we usually feel much better and there is no swelling inside.

Emotional intelligence refers to one’s ability to recognize and manage one’s own feelings as well as the feelings of others.

Emotional intelligence is generally said to involve at least three skills: emotional awareness, or the ability to recognize and name one’s own feelings; Ability to exploit those feelings and apply them to tasks such as thinking and problem solving; And the ability to manage emotions, including both regulating one’s own emotions when necessary and helping others to do the same.

People may try to suppress tears if they see them as a sign of weakness, but science suggests that doing so may mean disappearing beyond a range of benefits.

Many researches have found that crying:

1. Has a Soothing Effect:

  • Self-soothing when people,
  • Control your emotions,
  • Calm yourself,
  • Reduce your own crisis.

A 2014 study found that crying can have a direct, self-soothing effect on people. The study described how crying activates the parasympathetic nervous system (PNS), which helps people relax.

2. Receives Support From Others:

Along with helping people calm themselves, crying can help people gain support from others around them.

As reported in the 2016 study, crying is primarily an attachment behavior, as it draws support from those around us. This is known as a mutual or social benefit.

3. Helps Relieve Pain:

Scientists found that in addition to being self-soothing, shedding emotional tears releases oxytocin and endorphins.

These chemicals make people feel good and can reduce both physical and emotional pain. In this way, crying can help reduce pain and promote a feeling of well-being.

4. Improves Mood:

Crying can help lift people’s spirits and make them feel better. Along with relieving pain, oxytocin and endorphins can help improve mood. This is why they are often referred to as “feeling good” chemicals.

5. Relieves Toxins And Relieves Stress:

When humans cry in response to stress, their tears contain many stress hormones and other chemicals.

Researchers believe that crying can reduce the level of these chemicals in the body, which in turn can reduce stress. However, more research in this area is needed to confirm this.

6. Aids Sleep:

A small study in 2015 found that crying can help children sleep better. Whether crying has the same sleep-enhancing effect on adults remains to be researched.

However, it follows that a person can easily fall asleep with the effect of crying over calm, mood boosting and pain relief.

7. Fights Bacteria:

Tears contain a fluid known as lysozyme. Crying helps to kill bacteria and keep the eyes clean.

A 2011 study found that lysozyme had such potent antimicrobial properties that it may also help reduce the risks presented by bioterror agents such as anthrax.

8. Improve Eyesight:

Basal tears, which are blotted each time a person helps keep the eyes moist and prevent the mucous membrane from drying out.

As the National Eye Institute points out, the lubricating effect of basal tears helps people see more clearly. When the membrane dries, vision can be blurred.

A good cry can sometimes be just what the doctor ordered. In fact, some psychologists also suggest that we cannot tear regularly.

‘Crying activated the body during a healthy way.’ says Stephen Sideroff, a psychotherapist at UCLA and director of the Raul Wallenberg Institute of Ethics.

‘Reducing someone’s protector and someone’s defense and [crying] could also be a really positive, healthy thing. the same thing happens once you watch a movie and it touches you and you cry … in yourself Opening process … it’s kind of a lock and key.’

How Does Crying Effect on Emotional Intelligence Negatively?

Sometimes crying may effect emotional intelligence negatively in these three ways:

1. Harmful To Your Stomach:

Stomach will decrease, causing loss of gastric secretion, decreasing stomach acidity. It can adversely affect appetite, and even it can cause stomach diseases.

2. Puff Up Your Eyes:

When you start crying, tears will flow from the nasal cavity and create an outflow. At that time, most of the tears in your face are low in salt.

The glands that make up these tears are overworked to create these endless streams of tears. This excess can cause inflammation in the small glands and is a cause of puffy skin around the eyes.

3. May Cause Depression:

Crying is the time we often think about the sad and sad things we have experienced. This condition can cause depression permanently.


Crying is one way living beings use to expression their emotions in relation to a sad or unwanted event. Emotional intelligence is keenly linked to crying as the above article states.

People Who Cry During Movies Are The STRONGEST People Of All

Alexa Opal Hamilton

Alexa Opal Hamilton is the author of three books and her genres range from dystopian Sci-fi to Romance. She is also a comedy writer who has written sitcom spec scripts, along with hilariously animated blogs and comic strips. Born and raised in west Texas, Alexa now travels all over North America (usually moving twice a year) with her hockey-player husband and two children. When she's not writing, Alexa enjoys reading, running and spending time with her family.

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