A new study from Stanford University has found that people who use financial services like money, credit cards, and checking accounts have the highest levels of psychological distress.

The study also found that those who have high levels of stress in the workplace, such as being a new parent or caring for a family member, are more likely to experience stress in their financial lives.

“We have been seeing increasing numbers of people experiencing financial problems and financial distress, and our research provides some of the most compelling evidence to date,” said the study’s senior author, David Katz, PhD. “Our findings are in line with the idea that stress is a major risk factor for financial distress.”

Katz and his colleagues examined data from a survey of nearly 20,000 workers in three major U.S. banks, as well as data from surveys conducted by more than a dozen other companies.

They also looked at responses from more than 2,000 people in a community of people who have experienced financial problems in the past year.

Participants answered questions about their financial situation and experiences of financial stress, and the researchers then compared them with those of the general population.

Participants also filled out questionnaires about their job and family life, and about their level of financial literacy.

Participants who reported high levels or distress in their finances had a significantly higher likelihood of reporting a stressful experience in the workforce.

Those with higher levels of financial distress were also more likely than the general public to report having financial problems.

“People who have had financial problems tend to be more financially stressed,” Katz said.

“This suggests that stress can be a risk factor in the form of financial problems.”

Katz said that the researchers hope that by studying the psychological impacts of financial issues, they can help people who are struggling with financial issues understand how to manage their finances in a healthy way.

He said it’s important to note that stress, like any mental or physical condition, can lead to financial problems if not treated.

For example, people who suffer from chronic stress often have more problems with their credit rating and less access to credit.

The researchers note that people should be aware that their level and type of stress are influenced by many factors, including their gender, age, race, and socioeconomic status.

The results from this study are preliminary and will need to be replicated in other studies.