Suicide Cleanup

suiciide_ cleanup_racket_image.gif

Suicide_Cleanup_Cleanup_Telephone_Number.gif

Suicide_Cleanup_Ask_ButtonSuicide_Cleanup_Cleanup_Bing_ButtonSuicide_Cleanup_Google_ButtonSuicide Cleanup Menu

Grieving

About grief

For the griever, it's important to know that they no longer have limits as before. It means that they may go where they may not have gone in the past, which means they need to think about setting new boundaries. And of course the griever needs to self-nurture. This is the time that a healthy lifestyle and positive thinking will honor their lost one.

Following the death of a loved one we begin to grieve. We have physical, emotional, semantic, cognitive and spiritual reactions as a result. No matter if actual or the possibility of the loss of a person, thing or place, we have an emotional attachment. So we grieve because we have a biologically programmed attachment.

We're not the only animal that can grieve. We are the only animal that uses symbols and can therefore recalls symbols of those we grieve after. As a result human beings carry on the grieving process for prolonged periods of time; some people may grieve 12 to 18 to 24 months. Any longer than this length of time and complicated grieving goes on. This means there's more than grieving at work and the person suffering needs to find a way to close off those symbols once treasured. If any normality will ever be possible again. Once these attachments are mellowed out for broken life will return to an emotional normality.

Common feelings following the loss of a loved one are as follows: numbness, shock, anger, anxiety, loneliness, fatigue, yearning, relief. Tightness in the chest, shortness of breath, lack of energy, disbelief, confusion, sense of presence, lack of concentration, sleep disturbances, appetite disturbances, social withdrawal, dreams of the disease, absent-minded behavior, cultural differences, gender differences.

Depression

Like grief, depression well sometimes caused the above symptoms to occur. Sometimes when people do experience a complicated grieving process their misdiagnosed. What one consultant may believe represents grief is actually depression.

We experience grief in a manner similar to an experience along the shoreline of most beaches. That is, grief comes in waves. For some time we can believe that we are our believe grief in a reappears. Brief does subside after time the same way the tide goes out after time. We can return to a set of healthy self-images.

With depression are mood state pretty much the same as to our feelings. If ever we were to feel like a zombie it would be during the deep depression. We feel all played out. It seems that we have nothing left to give or to lose. We have a sense of foreboding and see ourselves as somehow lacking. We feel worthless.

Grief

Anhedonia
, pervasive hopelessness, unresponsive to support, anger not as pronounced

With grief we focus on our loss. We do not feel that we should be humiliated or demoralized and we are not. We tend to revisit our memories about our lost one. We do not consider suicide as a remedy for our paying, with the exception of complicated grief at times. Others have sympathy for us and concern and feel that they need to make physical contact with us.

Anhedonia