For some people, loss is sudden and unexpected, and for others, even though they know their loved one is dying, when it happens it comes as a great shock, and they are overwhelmed by unexpected feelings.
Thoughts like ”It’s all my fault, I can’t live without them, I’m going mad, I keep thinking I’ve seen them, what’s the point? It’s not fair!” are common. A sense of disbelief can carry on for many months coupled with confusion and preoccupation may that can reinforce further distress.
Everyone experiences grief in their own way, but there are certain stages to the process of mourning. People’s responses to grief will vary depending upon the circumstances of the death. Grieving is exhausting, both physically and emotionally. The grief one is feeling is not just for the person who died, but also for the unfulfilled wishes and plans with the person. Death often reminds people of past losses or separations. Mourning may be described as having the following three phases:
- The urge to bring back the person who died
- Disorganization and sadness
Our company cooperates with grief therapists, psychologists and counselors, who will help you deal with your grief.