This is seriously outside the square but have you ever been led to research 'How to listen to your body'?
Listening to your body does take a bit of work and imagination. I know this sounds a little simplistic but it becomes pretty interesting the more you practice/exercise this ability. This does come with a bit of a warning: The more you practice, the more sensations you may pick up on. Kind of like you're 'tuning in', to see what you can feel. I imagine you'd prefer to go the opposite way, to feel less, so you could feel less stressed but bear with me.
Imagine your body had a voice, what would it be saying
- In the case of calling an ambulance, it may be screaming (through pain) 'THIS IS SERIOUS! YOU NEED HELP RIGHT NOW! CALL AN AMBULANCE!' Nothing quite like self doubt or not wanting to put people out to get in the way of you calling an ambulance. Done this before and ended up in hospital eventually anyway
- In a non emergency situation, you may feel your body saying 'This is nothing too serious but you still need to see a doctor'
- In the case of nothing concerning at all, what may come to mind is 'Nothing to worry about, it's just a bit of a glitch'
Glitches can feel like a twitch or brief spasm, the odd experience of 'pins and needles' we all get, bit of a heart palpitation that might come with a little too much caffeine consumption and so on. Glitches are the opposite of regular experiences. If the heart palpitations or pins and needles are regular or escalating, definitely a problem.
I know it sounds weird but feeling a bit of a buzz in the feet and hands is actually regarded as normal in certain circles, especially when we're feeling energetic. It's when the volume levels on that buzz are seriously 'turned up' that's it points toward too much activity (hyperactivity), for some reason.
Its said that the body has it's own intelligence and it's own language. Learning the 'language' can be challenging but well worth the effort. Learning to 'hear' when it's crying out for water (before dehydration hits), learning to 'hear' when it can't tolerate anymore food or caffeine or learning to 'hear' when it seriously needs to vent (through breath work, sighing, tears, screaming etc) requires a degree of sensitivity that I can easily imagine you already have.
Next level weird, if you ask your body at times what it wants and suddenly find yourself stretching, apparently it wants to stretch. Disciplined stretching, yoga, may even be the way to go.