How to Deal With Grief We all must deal with grief at one stage in our lives. When confronted with all the loss of the one you love, whether a close family member or friend, your life can be taken over by dealing with grief. Everyone will have a time of grieving, but it is going to be different for every individual. Some will move through it relatively quickly. For others, they stay stuck there and grief dominates their life for many years. Some have intense feelings that lead to physical symptoms like a lack of appetite or sleepless nights. Others will find their signs to be a bit mild like the occasional attack. The intensity of emotions as well as the time taken to grieve has nothing to do with how close you were to the deceased person. It has a lot more to do with how healthy and balanced you’re on the physical, emotional and spiritual planes. Most of the long standing felt grief comes from grief in the past that is unresolved. It becomes a pattern that is repeated. It’s as if you are being given chances to heal your grief that in the hope that one day you’ll be in a position to cope with it. The grief emanates from a sense of grief, a feeling of emptiness that the one you loved filled your life. This circumstance can make you feel lonely and sad. Grief includes has five stages. The first one is when one switches into denial and shock. Next, these are followed by rage against the loved one for leaving you or may be against God for making you go through such a trying time. The third stage may be bargaining which will be then followed closely by depression or deep unhappiness with the final stage being acceptance.
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Grief is a means of letting go. It allows you to go deeper to get to the root of your problems. Nonetheless, for some, they might not be in a position to let go of the discomfort. They will not be disloyal to the memory of their departed, and they fear letting go. Dealing with grief becomes this never ending block to moving forward. Society as a whole does maybe not provide help that is enough in terms of acceptance of grief and the holistic and wholesome allowance. Family members and friends, while meaning well, become impatient with you and may want you to get over it quickly. Quick fixes are not speedy in any way, and they do not aid one to deal with the root problem. This means that this core issue festers and grows although hidden under the veil of the quick fix. When seeking to manage grief in a way that is curative, it is best just to accept it and know you will come through it and that it’s not a permanent state but just a process.