Supporting individual experiencing loss & grief
Grief is a natural feeling to loss. Throughout our life we will all experience some form of loss whether it be the loss of a loved one to something as simple as losing your phone or your keys. Two triggers of grief associated with death
The death of a loved one can be the most common form of grief; throughout life most people will experience this type of loss. The loss of a loved one can trigger grief such as depression, anger and fear. The person lost could have been a big influence in the life of the bereaved offering them love and security but now that the person has gone they may feel a sense of insecurity like how will I pay the bill or who’s going to cook tea as the person who has gone may have been the main source of financial income for the family and who would do most of the cooking and household chores, and loneliness having the suffered the loss of a companion or a lifelong friend that you would talk to and see almost every day. The death of a pet can also become an upsetting and sad time, even though the pet is not human it will have become a big part of the family. It can be particular hard for the younger members of the family as they would have loved having the pet about the home. This could be a child’s first experience of death and they could feel angry and blame themselves or their parents for not taking care of the family pet. It can be very hard for adults who live alone as well as they see their pet as there only companion the death of the pet could bring back memories of losses they may have suffered in the past they may feel angry that when they love someone or something they seem to die leaving them alone again. Two triggers associated not associated with death
Grief is not only caused by death it can also be a big factor in the life of a person who loses a limb, sight or hearing. This can may an impact on the person’s life and can leave them feeling insecure and vulnerable. The loss...
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