Above all else, these studies provide insight into the primitive constructs of human reasoning. Stress can lead to anxiety, which, as suggested by the 2015 study, indicates uncertainty about the future and makes us feel more vulnerable to danger. As a result, we “fall back on what we know to be true — namely, our own perspectives and feelings” and become selfish for survival [^5]. Realistically, however, the stress leaders experience daily does not determine their life and death and can originate from menial tasks such as filling out paperwork. Leaders can help manage their stress by meditating, helping them become more compassionate, and understanding their team. They will become more willing to share their time and energy, acknowledge accomplishments, empower others, and give opportunities, such as second chances.