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Grief is one major cause of trauma that exists deep down in the heart. This course intends to shed light on how you can live through the grief phase and come out strong.
You will understand what grief really is and why people grief.
Imagine what you could be losing because you've not been able to recover from your grieving process.
This is why I've put this together. It's time to get your life back together. Get up and get moving
Who this course is for:
- Anyone who wants to deal with grief.
- Medical Doctors
- Internet Is Required
- Over 10 lectures and several hours of content!
- Tested techniques that have worked
- Free meditation to take you through the rough days and night
- Copy of my book (Beyond Blue)
At the end of this lesson, you will understand what grief really is.
●Grief is a strong, sometimes overwhelming emotion for people, regardless of whether their sadness stems from the loss of a loved one or from a terminal diagnosis they or someone they love have
received. They might find themselves feeling numb and removed from daily life, unable to carry on with regular duties while saddled with their sense of loss.
●Grief is a natural response to the loss of someone or something very dear to us. Losses that may lead to grief include the death or separation of a loved one, loss of a job, death or loss of a beloved pet.
●This course is focused on grief emanating from the death of a loved one irrespective of age.
People grief because deep down there is a deep sense of void that seems no one can fill except the departed. This is true if we look at it with the eye of objectivity however, we can always find a way to grow.
●Grief is a natural reaction to loss. It is both a universal and a personal experience. Individual experiences of grief vary and are influenced by the nature of the loss. Some examples of loss include the death of a loved one, the ending of an important relationship, job loss, loss through theft or the loss of independence through disability.
●People grief because deep down there is a deep sense of void that seems no one can fill except the departed. This is true if we look at it with the eye of objectivity however, we can always find a way to grow.
●One thing you must take away however is that you cannot justify that you have a more greater reason to grieve than the other fellow.
Denial is a very common phase when it comes to grief and loss. People who have lost loved ones initially find it difficult to admit that the person is no more. The deny the death and live in denial. You hear things like ” it is not possible”, “it is a lie, he will come back” etc.
When the individual recognizes that denial cannot continue, they become frustrated, especially at proximate individuals. Certain psychological responses of a person undergoing this phase would be: “Why me? It’s not fair!”; “How can this happen to me?”; “Who is to blame?”; “Why would God let this happen?
This third stage involves the hope that the individual can avoid a cause of grief. Usually, the negotiation for an extended life is made with a higher power in exchange for a reformed lifestyle. Other times, they will use anything valuable against another human agency to extend or prolong the life. People facing less serious trauma can bargain or seek compromise.
During the fourth stage, the individual becomes saddened by the certainty of death. In this state, the individual may become silent, refuse visitors and spend much of the time mournful and sullen.
“It’s going to be okay.”; “I can’t fight it, I may as well prepare for it.” In this last stage, individuals embrace mortality or inevitable future, or that of a loved one, or other tragic event. People dying may precede the survivors in this state, which typically comes with a calm, retrospective view for the individual, and a stable condition of emotions.
There are varying levels of symptoms. Students will understand and learn to deduce which category each sign falls
No Need To Rush
Reality Sets In!
Here is Your Victory!