The topics of "stress" and "resilience" are “evergreens” in coaching, psychotherapy, and organizational development and very often subliminally “sneak” into other issues. The basic question is: What is stress? I work with different stress concepts and most often with the stress concept of Richard Lazarus for the work with individuals and groups.
The development of personal resilience, or mental coping skills, is not only innate and imparted in childhood, but can be learned and trained. In addition to various competencies, such as conflict competencies, in my experience, competencies to recover are particularly important.
Among these are: First and foremost restful sleep :-) (well, who feels addressed here?), followed by breaks (well, do you take enough?:-) and of course relaxation techniques in combination with movement, and then of course time management, decision making techniques for prioritising , which in turn need a focus and that in turn has a lot to do with the meaning of life, or the mission of an organizational unit ..... and this listing shows that developing resilience actually needs a multi-modal approach, thinking nonlinear and systemic.
In order for an organization to be resilient, other factors must be taken into account (good read: Resilienz für die VUCA Welt), since it is not just about the resilience of individuals within the organization at the individual level, but about the resilience of the entire organization. And in this case different tasks are required by different roles and functions.