Some people may cope with stress more effectively or recover from stressful events more quickly than others. There are different types of stress all of which carry physical and mental health risks.In the interview with Daniel Perez he said, “School drains me because I feel like teachers sometimes don’t realize that we have so many other assignments that already take up most of my class and at home time. When other projects are added on it stresses me out and I get behind then when I get behind my grades start to drop and I feel like my grades show how much knowledge I have and I know deep down I have a lot of knowledge but I feel like it makes teachers think I do not want to achieve to do better but I really do and this sometimes triggers a breakdown in class.” A stressor may be a one time or short term occurrence, or it can be an occurrence that keeps happening over a long period of time. Health problems can occur if the stress response goes on for too long or becomes chronic, such as when the source of stress is constant, or if the response continues after the danger has subsided. With chronic stress, those same life-saving responses in your body can suppress immune, digestive, sleep, and reproductive systems, which may cause them to stop working normally. Different people may feel stress in different ways. For example, some people experience mainly digestive symptoms, while others may have headaches, sleeplessness, sadness, anger or irritability. People under chronic stress are prone to more frequent and severe viral infections, such as the flu or common cold. Emotional stress that stays around for weeks or months can weaken the immune system and cause high blood pressure, fatigue, depression, anxiety and even heart disease. In particular, too much epinephrine can be harmful to your heart. It can change the arteries and how their cells are able to regenerate. Routine stress may be the hardest type of stress to notice at first. Because the source of stress tends to be more constant than in cases of acute or traumatic stress, the body gets no clear signal to return to normal functioning. Over time, continued strain on your body from routine stress may contribute to serious health problems, such as heart disease, high blood pressure, diabetes, and other illnesses, as well as mental disorders like depression or anxiety.