Dr Faiza Rasool, Dr Jawairia Zahid, Dr Sadia Butt
According to basic information, the COVID-19 pandemic is affecting the psychological well-being of about a quarter of the population. Few previous surveys have distinguished logical hazard factors and no distributed studies have investigated factors that might guide their adverse effects on emotional well-being. Mental adaptability is the foundation of well-being and mental strength. This review also examined the functions of mental adaptability, firmness in directing the impacts of COVID-19 hazard factors on three psychological well-being outcomes: Coronavirus by traumatic disorder, nervousness, misery. We hypothesized that mental adaptability would alleviate and mental firmness would fuel the unfriendly impacts of COVID-19 hazard factors on mental well-being. During the Pakistani public confinement (M ¼ 37.27 days, SD ¼ 11.26), 1039 adults (77% female, M ¼ 38.6 long, SD ¼ 13.4) completed an online examination. Twelve COVID-19 hazard factors were identified (e.g. duration of confinement, COVID-19 contaminated family, rising aggressive behaviour at home and undesirable living practices) and established a COVID-19 confinement index. Our current research was conducted at Mayo Hospital, Lahore from March 2020 to October 2020. As expected, the results demonstrated that, while controlling for sociodemographic factors, global mental adaptability and four of its sub-measures (self-adjustment, diffusion, values, submissive activity), helped to alleviate the embarrassing effects of COVID-19 hazard factors on emotional well-being. Interestingly and true to form, global mental determination and four of its sub-measures (lack of contact with the second present, combination, self-content, lack of contact with individual qualities) exacerbated the intrusive effects of COVID-19 danger factors on psychological well-being. The findings merge with those of the more in-depth study of mental adaptability, providing strong support for the use of ACT-based interventions to advance mental adaptability and emotional well-being during the COVID-19 pandemic. Keywords: Mental Flexibility, inflexibility, COVID-19 pandemic, mental health.