Thoughts on grieving

Put your mourning to rest.

When is grieving finished? Experts say that grief is a lifelong process. While the agonizing pain of loss decreases in intensity over time, it’s never completely gone. It’s liked a deep wound that eventually heals and closes, but the scar remains and can hurt forever.

Whether they are large or small, whether they are voluntary or involuntary, all our losses injure us, whether or not we realize it consciously. When you lose a close friend or someone you love through death, something dies in you. When you lose a valued book or trinket you’ve treasured since childhood, something dies with you. The book’s loss won’t be as significant as the loss of your friend, but it is still a loss.

And what is a loss? “Loss” is a feeling that we are separate from the thing we have; lost is a feeling that we are less without it. Think about how we operate day-to-day. When life is good, we want to believe it will always be bright; we focus on the future – how will I make money; how can I be happy, get a better job, maintain my hopes and dreams. We assume we will remain a husband, wife, mother, teacher, or an optimist because that is who we are – until we get punched in the gut with a loss. Who are you, if not a husband, a mother, a caregiver, a sister? Who are you? You are alone, which can be a frightening and empty place to be.

If we remember the thing that we have lost, the pain of the loss returns, so we gradually numb ourselves, stop visiting our memories, and supposedly get over our grief. In my mind, that is the real tragedy of loss. Without that connection to the thing we have lost, our life becomes hollow. We forget joy, happiness, and often our purpose.

Simply put, the loss and grief we suffer make life miserable. Unless we let go of the feeling that we are separate from the thing we have lost, we will always suffer. The punch in the gut experience will still be there. So part of us closes down, and we become less than we were before the loss.

Did I paint a bleak enough picture? Is it possible to change the picture? The simple answer is yes. You can let go of the empty and alone feelings that accompany loss. Once you do that, you can remember and celebrate what was, rather than feel the pain of not having what once was.

The question is really, “how do I let go of the feelings of loss?” Again, there is a simple answer. Try our Grief Relief Treatment. People have been using our revolutionary technique for years.

Greater love does not mean greater grief! To overcome grief you must focus on the cause of your upset, not the loss. The cause is you, and how you look at life.

Watch the video testimonials on our Facebook page or our website:

Use the narrated Grief Relief treatment I have created.

No matter what your loss or when it occurred, you can let go of it, usually in no more than a couple of hours. If your life is full of injuries, it may take a couple of hours.

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