Grief is a universal experience. All will have at least one experience of loss at some time in their lives. It may be the loss of a loved one, the loss of a career, the end of a friendship, or some other transition that causes your life to change.
Grief is a very intimate experience. It’s not particularly tidy or orderly. It isn’t bound by any timetables or schedules. You could weep, get mad, withdraw, and feel hollow. None of this is odd or incorrect. Everyone grieves in their own way, although there are certain similarities in the cycles and sequence of emotions felt during grief.
Accepting the death of a loved one takes time, and not everyone has the same experience. You may also be depressed and mourn all you’ve missed once you reach a point of understanding, but you can still find opportunities to cope and appreciate life again. Accepting someone’s death does not mean you have forgotten about them or that you no longer love them; your feelings for them remain strong and will help you hold them close while you go on in life.
Learning to handle grief
Grief is a very personal experience for everyone. It’s possible that what works for someone won’t work for you. When it comes to our feelings and the way we grieve, remember that there is no such thing as resolution. We deal in loss, and it becomes ingrained in our personalities
- Telling to the people around you.
People are not good at talking about their bad experience or sadness. It is really important to speak out because it really helps you to get over from the feelings.
Blaming yourself is very easy. Once you start to blame yourself, you will be destroyed. It is not your fault.
3. Write down your feelings.
Keeping journals is a good way to face grief and your feelings. Start writing down feelings every day. It doesn’t matter even one sentence. You will feel different.