Bereavement counselling

We are all unique beings and as such we will deal with a bereavement in our own way and in our own time, but not everyone is able to take the necessary time, and they may not have the necessary support to be able to deal with the emotional pain. Maybe there are children to look after or you had financial problems that forced you back to work to soon, perhaps you feel pressured to hide your sorrow from others or there is a complex back story or history involved making it confusing complicated emotionally. Grief counselling or bereavement therapy offers people the chance to find a safe confidential place to talk about their feelings and thoughts where they will not be judged, where they can openly talk about their emotions without having to consider or worry about anyone else’s feelings. In some cases, it feels impossible to confide in the people they know and trust, for instance they may have been having an extramarital affair with the person who died, or feel embarrassed about showing their hurt and pain for a family pet or film star, there are many other reasons people feel it is impossible to grieve openly. With this online bereavement counselling service there is a safe space to talk about difficult subjects in confidence, free of judgement, you can also remain hidden from view to make it more comfortable when trying to deal with delicate subjects. Grieving for someone Dealing with a death and experiencing bereavement is never easy, the sorrow we feel losing the people who are closest to us is usually a very upsetting and life changing experience, how they die will also be an important factor in how we deal with someone’s death, or even if we are able to process it and move on with life. It may be easier to understand and except someone’s death if they die from old age, or a terminal illness, as it is often seen as a natural part of life, but it can be much harder to come to terms with a loved one’s death if they have died in an accident, or if they have been killed by someone’s medical incompetence or neglect. Dealing with the added complexity from experiencing a traumatic event is not only life altering but emotionally much more painful, if the persons death was from a hostile and violent action, or suicide, there will be a host of added emotional upset and pain when dealing with the bereavement. Actually, experiencing the actual event, by surviving an accident when someone else had died, or seeing a violent death of someone you know or love, can lead to people experiencing symptoms of post-traumatic stress disorder, depression and any number of emotional complications, now and in the future.

Coping with the death of a life partner.

Losing your partner is both emotionally devastating and practically challenging at the same time, not only do you have to cope with the traumatic feelings that can at times overwhelm you, but you may also have to cope with comforting very distressed children while also arranging the funeral and finances, this is where family and friends can support you and give practical help, or unfortunately when expressing their own grief complicate it and create problems. This life changing event will take time for you to adjust to and come to terms with, how you do that will be very different from anyone else, the time it will take you to adjust and accept the deep personal loss will depend on you, there is no time limit, it will take the time that it needs. When we lose a partner it can mean that we see ourselves facing a new identity, if you were once married you are now single, where you once had someone to support you and love you, you now have to cope on your own, that change can be very hard to deal with, but most people do eventually find a way to get passed it and feel okay, sometimes with the help of therapy. Time heals Time is said to be a healer, as time passes painful memories and emotions can be reduced and provide wisdom as well as relief, and for many people that is true, but just by itself, the passing of time is not always able to provide the expected benefit, in some cases as time moves on the person remains stuck in time and can experience an increasing amount of emotional problems, like rising levels of anxiety and depression, this is  what’s often called complicated grief and therapy can help them work through the emotional distress blocking the grieving process and eventually finding peace.   Experiencing loss in your life Feelings similar to grief can be experienced when we have to cope with a sense of loss, although it is not the same as dealing with a bereavement, you can still feel very distressed when dealing with the end of a relationship, or losing a job, or become upset when losing personal items through robbery or theft. Anything that is personally important to you and has an emotional connection, can still be very emotionally upsetting and difficult to deal with, especially if the object has significance in relation to a past bereavement, this can compound the emotions involved and even restart the grieving process or lead to feeling depressed or anxious.

Reminding you that you are mortal

The fear of dying is both natural and a healthy attitude, but some people have a real difficulty when dealing with any aspect of death, they are reminded that everyone is also going to die at some point in time, that can be worrying or unsettling to some, especially when we think of losing the people we love perhaps even a child, it can sometimes become a major problem if people start to focus on the anxiety that it can evoke, it could even lead to problems with anxiety issues and even in some cases, panic attacks. It is the rule of life that we will all die at some point, death is not evil, or malicious and cruel, it is even welcomed by some as a deliverance form pain, it is just a natural progression of life, death allows the natural world to advance adapt and survive, the survival of the fittest implies that all living things can adapt to changes in their environment over time and pass on their advantages from one generation to the next. It is essential to the progression of species including ours. Modern life can offer us many advantages over death, with science powering the advances in medicine what used to be seen as a terminal illness, is now either totally curable or at least there is more hope for recovery than there was fifty years ago. But I think it has also changed the way people see death, when you hear people state that it is not right for a child to die before the parent, it actually is untrue, the inaccurate perception can make dealing with reality death more difficult to process.  In my opinion it is a reflection of societies inability to deal with the reality of life, animals usually have a number of offspring due to the fact that there is a very good possibility that most will never make it to adulthood, in Victorian times the child mortality was very high compared to today, in the past people often had big families to compensate. Why is this important and what has it do with grief counselling? It can be helpful to remind ourselves of the reality of death, not to push away the thoughts and uncomfortable feelings but face the possibility, if you think of it, that’s why people make wills and take out life insurance, if you can’t do that because it is uncomfortable to think about you may need to have a rethink.
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Bereavement counselling

We are all unique beings and as such we will deal with a bereavement in our own way and in our own time, but not everyone is able to take the necessary time, and they may not have the necessary support to be able to deal with the emotional pain. Maybe there are children to look after or you had financial problems that forced you back to work to soon, perhaps you feel pressured to hide your sorrow from others or there is a complex back story or history involved making it confusing complicated emotionally. Grief counselling or bereavement therapy offers people the chance to find a safe confidential place to talk about their feelings and thoughts where they will not be judged, where they can openly talk about their emotions without having to consider or worry about anyone else’s feelings. In some cases, it feels impossible to confide in the people they know and trust, for instance they may have been having an extramarital affair with the person who died, or feel embarrassed about showing their hurt and pain for a family pet or film star, there are many other reasons people feel it is impossible to grieve openly. With this online bereavement counselling service there is a safe space to talk about difficult subjects in confidence, free of judgement, you can also remain hidden from view to make it more comfortable when trying to deal with delicate subjects. Grieving for someone Dealing with a death and experiencing bereavement is never easy, the sorrow we feel losing the people who are closest to us is usually a very upsetting and life changing experience, how they die will also be an important factor in how we deal with someone’s death, or even if we are able to process it and move on with life. It may be easier to understand and except someone’s death if they die from old age, or a terminal illness, as it is often seen as a natural part of life, but it can be much harder to come to terms with a loved one’s death if they have died in an accident, or if they have been killed by someone’s medical incompetence or neglect. Dealing with the added complexity from experiencing a traumatic event is not only life altering but emotionally much more painful, if the persons death was from a hostile and violent action, or suicide, there will be a host of added emotional upset and pain when dealing with the bereavement. Actually, experiencing the actual event, by surviving an accident when someone else had died, or seeing a violent death of someone you know or love, can lead to people experiencing symptoms of post-traumatic stress disorder, depression and any number of emotional complications, now and in the future.

Coping with the death of a life partner.

Losing your partner is both emotionally devastating and practically challenging at the same time, not only do you have to cope with the traumatic feelings that can at times overwhelm you, but you may also have to cope with comforting very distressed children while also arranging the funeral and finances, this is where family and friends can support you and give practical help, or unfortunately when expressing their own grief complicate it and create problems. This life changing event will take time for you to adjust to and come to terms with, how you do that will be very different from anyone else, the time it will take you to adjust and accept the deep personal loss will depend on you, there is no time limit, it will take the time that it needs. When we lose a partner it can mean that we see ourselves facing a new identity, if you were once married you are now single, where you once had someone to support you and love you, you now have to cope on your own, that change can be very hard to deal with, but most people do eventually find a way to get passed it and feel okay, sometimes with the help of therapy. Time heals Time is said to be a healer, as time passes painful memories and emotions can be reduced and provide wisdom as well as relief, and for many people that is true, but just by itself, the passing of time is not always able to provide the expected benefit, in some cases as time moves on the person remains stuck in time and can experience an increasing amount of emotional problems, like rising levels of anxiety and depression, this is  what’s often called complicated grief and therapy can help them work through the emotional distress blocking the grieving process and eventually finding peace.   Experiencing loss in your life Feelings similar to grief can be experienced when we have to cope with a sense of loss, although it is not the same as dealing with a bereavement, you can still feel very distressed when dealing with the end of a relationship, or losing a job, or become upset when losing personal items through robbery or theft. Anything that is personally important to you and has an emotional connection, can still be very emotionally upsetting and difficult to deal with, especially if the object has significance in relation to a past bereavement, this can compound the emotions involved and even restart the grieving process or lead to feeling depressed or anxious.

Reminding you that you are mortal

The fear of dying is both natural and a healthy attitude, but some people have a real difficulty when dealing with any aspect of death, they are reminded that everyone is also going to die at some point in time, that can be worrying or unsettling to some, especially when we think of losing the people we love perhaps even a child, it can sometimes become a major problem if people start to focus on the anxiety that it can evoke, it could even lead to problems with anxiety issues and even in some cases, panic attacks. It is the rule of life that we will all die at some point, death is not evil, or malicious and cruel, it is even welcomed by some as a deliverance form pain, it is just a natural progression of life, death allows the natural world to advance adapt and survive, the survival of the fittest implies that all living things can adapt to changes in their environment over time and pass on their advantages from one generation to the next. It is essential to the progression of species including ours. Modern life can offer us many advantages over death, with science powering the advances in medicine what used to be seen as a terminal illness, is now either totally curable or at least there is more hope for recovery than there was fifty years ago. But I think it has also changed the way people see death, when you hear people state that it is not right for a child to die before the parent, it actually is untrue, the inaccurate perception can make dealing with reality death more difficult to process.  In my opinion it is a reflection of societies inability to deal with the reality of life, animals usually have a number of offspring due to the fact that there is a very good possibility that most will never make it to adulthood, in Victorian times the child mortality was very high compared to today, in the past people often had big families to compensate. Why is this important and what has it do with grief counselling? It can be helpful to remind ourselves of the reality of death, not to push away the thoughts and uncomfortable feelings but face the possibility, if you think of it, that’s why people make wills and take out life insurance, if you can’t do that because it is uncomfortable to think about you may need to have a rethink.
All copyrights reserved. Online Therapy Services

Bereavement counselling

We are all unique beings and as such we will deal with a bereavement in our own way and in our own time, but not everyone is able to take the necessary time, and they may not have the necessary support to be able to deal with the emotional pain. Maybe there are children to look after or you had financial problems that forced you back to work to soon, perhaps you feel pressured to hide your sorrow from others or there is a complex back story or history involved making it confusing complicated emotionally. Grief counselling or bereavement therapy offers people the chance to find a safe confidential place to talk about their feelings and thoughts where they will not be judged, where they can openly talk about their emotions without having to consider or worry about anyone else’s feelings. In some cases, it feels impossible to confide in the people they know and trust, for instance they may have been having an extramarital affair with the person who died, or feel embarrassed about showing their hurt and pain for a family pet or film star, there are many other reasons people feel it is impossible to grieve openly. With this online bereavement counselling service there is a safe space to talk about difficult subjects in confidence, free of judgement, you can also remain hidden from view to make it more comfortable when trying to deal with delicate subjects. Grieving for someone Dealing with a death and experiencing bereavement is never easy, the sorrow we feel losing the people who are closest to us is usually a very upsetting and life changing experience, how they die will also be an important factor in how we deal with someone’s death, or even if we are able to process it and move on with life. It may be easier to understand and except someone’s death if they die from old age, or a terminal illness, as it is often seen as a natural part of life, but it can be much harder to come to terms with a loved one’s death if they have died in an accident, or if they have been killed by someone’s medical incompetence or neglect. Dealing with the added complexity from experiencing a traumatic event is not only life altering but emotionally much more painful, if the persons death was from a hostile and violent action, or suicide, there will be a host of added emotional upset and pain when dealing with the bereavement. Actually, experiencing the actual event, by surviving an accident when someone else had died, or seeing a violent death of someone you know or love, can lead to people experiencing symptoms of post-traumatic stress disorder, depression and any number of emotional complications, now and in the future.

Coping with the death of a life

partner.

Losing your partner is both emotionally devastating and practically challenging at the same time, not only do you have to cope with the traumatic feelings that can at times overwhelm you, but you may also have to cope with comforting very distressed children while also arranging the funeral and finances, this is where family and friends can support you and give practical help, or unfortunately when expressing their own grief complicate it and create problems. This life changing event will take time for you to adjust to and come to terms with, how you do that will be very different from anyone else, the time it will take you to adjust and accept the deep personal loss will depend on you, there is no time limit, it will take the time that it needs. When we lose a partner it can mean that we see ourselves facing a new identity, if you were once married you are now single, where you once had someone to support you and love you, you now have to cope on your own, that change can be very hard to deal with, but most people do eventually find a way to get passed it and feel okay, sometimes with the help of therapy. Time heals Time is said to be a healer, as time passes painful memories and emotions can be reduced and provide wisdom as well as relief, and for many people that is true, but just by itself, the passing of time is not always able to provide the expected benefit, in some cases as time moves on the person remains stuck in time and can experience an increasing amount of emotional problems, like rising levels of anxiety and depression, this is  what’s often called complicated grief and therapy can help them work through the emotional distress blocking the grieving process and eventually finding peace.   Experiencing loss in your life Feelings similar to grief can be experienced when we have to cope with a sense of loss, although it is not the same as dealing with a bereavement, you can still feel very distressed when dealing with the end of a relationship, or losing a job, or become upset when losing personal items through robbery or theft. Anything that is personally important to you and has an emotional connection, can still be very emotionally upsetting and difficult to deal with, especially if the object has significance in relation to a past bereavement, this can compound the emotions involved and even restart the grieving process or lead to feeling depressed or anxious.

Reminding you that you are mortal

The fear of dying is both natural and a healthy attitude, but some people have a real difficulty when dealing with any aspect of death, they are reminded that everyone is also going to die at some point in time, that can be worrying or unsettling to some, especially when we think of losing the people we love perhaps even a child, it can sometimes become a major problem if people start to focus on the anxiety that it can evoke, it could even lead to problems with anxiety issues and even in some cases, panic attacks. It is the rule of life that we will all die at some point, death is not evil, or malicious and cruel, it is even welcomed by some as a deliverance form pain, it is just a natural progression of life, death allows the natural world to advance adapt and survive, the survival of the fittest implies that all living things can adapt to changes in their environment over time and pass on their advantages from one generation to the next. It is essential to the progression of species including ours. Modern life can offer us many advantages over death, with science powering the advances in medicine what used to be seen as a terminal illness, is now either totally curable or at least there is more hope for recovery than there was fifty years ago. But I think it has also changed the way people see death, when you hear people state that it is not right for a child to die before the parent, it actually is untrue, the inaccurate perception can make dealing with reality death more difficult to process.  In my opinion it is a reflection of societies inability to deal with the reality of life, animals usually have a number of offspring due to the fact that there is a very good possibility that most will never make it to adulthood, in Victorian times the child mortality was very high compared to today, in the past people often had big families to compensate. Why is this important and what has it do with grief counselling? It can be helpful to remind ourselves of the reality of death, not to push away the thoughts and uncomfortable feelings but face the possibility, if you think of it, that’s why people make wills and take out life insurance, if you can’t do that because it is uncomfortable to think about you may need to have a rethink.
All copyrights reserved. A Yates Online Therapy Services