Tag: #stopstigma

What Life is Like When Your Mom is BipolarIt’s the only normal you’ve got

Article:https://medium.com/publishous/what-life-is-like-when-your-mom-is-bipolar-bf8fea4d59e3

“Michael, give me a kiss before you go to the bus.”

“Because I’m going to kill myself while you’re at school today.”

The Reality of Life

For me, this was just how life was. I had no frame of reference other than my home. No kid does. Everything their parents do is the right thing because that is the only thing they know.

But some people don’t do that

My dad died at 68 of his third heart attack, while working full time and taking care of my mom, who at that point was an invalid. My mom killed herself at age 63, 6 months after my dad died. My brother died at 43 of a massive heart attack. His son died at 17 of a massive heart attack. My sister has been in and out of mental institutions her entire adult life.

What I do know

Mental illness is a real thing that touches more lives than just the person who has it. If a person is a parent and mentally ill, I can say from experience that a parent’s mental illness changes their kids’ lives. I would guess probably not for the better.

What’s the big deal

I’m reading back through this story and wondering why I wrote it. I think maybe to share my experience in the hope it will help someone.

Conclusion

I’m not manic depressive. But I learned as a child that how my parents acted was how adults behaved in the world. I learned to be dramatic in everyday life. That was cool when I was a performer, but not so cool in any other area of my life.

I am extremely grateful that I did.

How To Be There For Someone Who Is Having A Mental Health Crisis

Link: here

One of the challenging things about a mental health crisis is that often, even the people that care about you aren’t quite sure how to be there for you. After getting diagnosed with bipolar disorder, I lost a lot of friends during a time when I most needed support from them.

In some cases, the real issue wasn’t a lack of caring — I believe that some people simply didn’t know how to respond to what was happening. That’s perfectly understandable, but I truly wish that more people had at least tried to be there for me. Here are a few of the things that friends did that meant a lot to me, as well as some things I wish more people would have done:

The Chart You Might Need If You Are a Childhood Trauma Survivor

The article: https://themighty.com/2020/02/power-control-wheel-childhood-trauma/?utm_source=Mighty_Page&utm_medium=Facebook

According to ChildHelp, the largest organization dedicated to helping victims of child abuse and neglect, the definition of child abuse is when a parent or caregiver causes (or threatens) injury, death or emotional harm to a child.

Though this definition is accurate, it’s also a bit vague. Like most things, “harm” exists on a spectrum, so it may feel tricky deciding what is “poor parenting” and what constitutes actual abuse. Because the distinction isn’t always clear cut, we wanted to share a tool with you that might help you understand the dynamics of parent/caregiver abuse with more clarity. If you are a survivor of childhood trauma, this chart might aid your healing process.

The Power and Control Wheel for abuse of children, created by Domestic Abuse Intervention Programs (DAIP), is a simple chart that outlines behaviors that constitute abuse. The outer ring of the chart lists acts of physical violence (left side) and acts of sexual violence (right side). Examples of physical violence include: choking, twisting arms, pushing, kicking, hitting, pinching, and the examples of sexual violence include committing incest, sexual touching/kissing and sexualizing children’s behavior.

You can see the chart below, or download your own copy in your preferred language here.

Abuse of Children wheel
via Domestic Abuse Intervention Programs (DAIP)

The inner circle of the chart is divided up into seven parts, and encompasses classic behaviors that constitute psychological violence abusive caregivers can inflict on children. All seven of these power and control tactics can fly under the radar, leaving children feeling confused and powerless to prevent the abuse they experience. We’ve broken down each behavior below.

1. Using Institutions

The first section of the chart talks about the use of institutions to maintain power over a child. This could look like threatening punishment byan outside entity (example: “God will punish you for the sin of disobeying your parent”) or threatening punishment with an institution (example: “If you don’t behave, I will send you to live with your mean Aunt Hilda”). Other examples of institutions an abusive parent might use to control a child include threatening punishment by/with:

  • Police
  • Courts
  • School
  • Juvenile detention
  • Foster homes
  • Relatives

2. Isolation

According to the nonprofit Prevent Child Abuse America, adults who use isolation to control their children cut them off from normal social experiences, prevent them from forming friendships and encourage the child to believe they are alone in the world. This may also include controlling access to the child’s other parent, siblings, grandparents or other adults.

3. Emotional Abuse

Unlike physical and sexual abuse, which are two fairly easy-to-categorize types of abuse, emotional abuse can be a little trickier to define. Essentially, emotional abuse refers to a pattern of behavior that causes psychological harm to another person, usually involving verbal degradation and the exploitation of an unequal power dynamic. Some common examples of emotionally abusive behaviors caregivers may engage in include:

  • Put downs and name-calling
  • Using children as confidants
  • Using children to get or give information to the other parent
  • Being emotionally inconsistent
  • Shaming children

4. Economic Abuse

Economic abuse refers to a caregiver maintaining power and control by exploiting a child’s financial dependence on them. Some behaviors that would fall under the economic abuse category can include:

  • Withholding basic needs from a child like food, clothing, shelter or medication
  • Using money to control behavior
  • Squandering family money
  • Withholding child support
  • Using children as an economic bargaining chip in divorce

5. Threats

Parental abuse isn’t always literal harm, sometimes it looks like the parent creating a climate of fear by threatening to harm the child, others, their pets or even themselves. Some common examples of threats caregivers use to assert power and control over their children include:

  • Threatening to abandon the child
  • Threatening to die by suicide
  • Threatening physical harm, confinement or harm to other loved ones

6. Using Adult Privilege

In all types of abuse, there is an actual or perceived imbalance of power. In the case of parent-child abuse, a parent or caregiver will use their status as an autonomous adult to inappropriately control a child. When questioned by the child, an abusive parent who uses their adult privilege might say something along the lines of, “Because I’m the parent, and you’re the child,” or “Because I said so.” Examples of misuse of adult privilege include:

  • Treating children as servants
  • Punishing a child inappropriately or more often than necessary
  • Bossing around a child
  • Always “winning” arguments
  • Denying a child’s input on visitation and custody decisions
  • Constantly interrupting a child

7. Intimidation

Intimidation is the use of fear to assert power or control over another person. In cases of parental abuse, this might look like:

  • Instilling fear through looks, actions and gestures
  • Destroying a child’s property
  • Using adult size to intimidate (for example, standing over a child)
  • Yelling
  • Being violent to the other parent, pets, etc.

If you are a survivor of childhood trauma and recognize any of the behaviors mentioned above, you’re not alone. The trauma you experienced was not your fault, and you deserved better treatment growing up. The good news is it’s never too late to heal from trauma. With the help of a trauma-informed therapist (check out this helpful tool to find one), you can heal from past childhood wounds.

To connect with other survivors who understand, we encourage you to post on The Mighty with the hashtag #TraumaSurvivors. Whatever you’re facing today, you don’t have to go through it alone.

I Need You to Understand Why I’m So Sensitive to Everything

So please, have some understanding for me when I say I need some space. I often make the mistake of holding out too long, pushing myself too far and ending up over the emotional edge because I didn’t stop and recognize what my body and brain were trying to tell me before it was too late. If I get there, there’s not much I can do but go to a quiet place where I don’t have to see or talk or touch anyone and try to use any number of tools — from medication to breathing exercises — to bring myself back to normal.

If you’re going to be in my life, then you should know about this. But if respecting my different needs or believing me when I say I have a need makes you feel hurt, then it’s better we not be friends.

The article:

I Need You to Understand Why I’m So Sensitive to Everything

Sometimes, when I get stressed, anxious or frustrated, I break down. The hard part is, it’s not just from things most people would find stressful. In fact, I deal pretty well with the big things: death, breakups, loss of a pet. I know these things are bad and I feel what I would consider “normal” emotions when they happen. Maybe that’s because I know everyone feels them and society accepts those emotions as valid.

The problem is, my emotions don’t just fire off from life-altering occurrences. My body and my brain can’t tell the difference between a life-or-death situation and a normal, everyday stressor. I have the same panicked reaction to misplacing my wedding ring as I might to misplacing my actual husband. My brain and body can go from zero to 100 in two seconds flat. I’m never truly calm: I might look like it on the outside but beneath the surface, there’s a trigger just waiting to flip and throw me into a full-on panic attack. What makes this even more fun is that I have learned to become anxious about the possibility of becoming anxious. If I start to worry that my emotions might get out of control, it can become a self-fulfilling prophecy.

I’ve been this way my whole life but I never knew there was a name for it. When I “overreacted” as a kid, my parents thought I was just being melodramatic. Maybe they thought I just wanted attention and thought crying was the best way to get it. Nothing could be further from the truth. I want nothing more than to be happy. Because, you see, my “happy” is a million times more happy than anyone else’s. Because my emotions are so strong, I don’t need to take drugs to feel the world’s best high. I simply need to be happy for a few minutes and I feel amped up like I’m on drugs — I can write, I can create, I can do anything. Not in a reckless sense: I’ve never driven fast or thought I could fly. It’s just… when I feel good, I feel amazing. The same way that, when I feel bad, I feel like it’s going to kill me.

A couple of years ago, I learned this has a name: emotional intensity. I simply experience the world in levels of color and sound and touch that most people can’t imagine. And of course, levels of emotion. It’s not just emotion, though; I’m sensitive to everything. There are fabrics I can’t bear to touch, sounds I can’t bear to hear, smells that make me want to vomit. Everywhere I go, I have to try to shield myself against things no one ever thinks twice about. I take a dose of NyQuil and I’m hungover for 24 hours. I have to be careful about something as commonplace as a cold pill or the medication they use at the dentist. If I don’t remind a doctor about my overly sensitive nervous system, I can have a terrifying out-of-body experience from stimulants they put in common drugs, which cause me to lose sensation in my limbs and feel like I’m both floating and drowning at the same time.

Most people don’t know this about me and I think I do a pretty good job of hiding it, so maybe that’s part of the problem. When I’m under a lot of stress — say from work, school or other things — or if I’m abnormally tired or hungry, for example, my ability to stay in control goes down. I am at risk of falling to the floor and crying into my hands for as long as it takes to unravel myself from the mental obstacle course I’m jumping through.

So, several years ago, when I started seeking professional help, I learned one coping strategy — remove yourself from the situation. De-escalate. That’s what my doctor said. I started to learn to recognize the feelings of overwhelming emotion or sensation before they got too far and I could tell myself (and others) I needed a break. It’s not always convenient or polite, but it’s what I need to do to prevent losing myself into panic, crying, and if I’m being honest, depressive thoughts that spiral to the darkest places extremely fast.

I’ve gotten better at this over the past few years. I’ve become better at voicing what I need, even if I’m far from perfect. At least now, I can say it’s starting to get bad before I’m “there.” At least now, I can recognize when I can’t handle a single minute more before I’m lying on the floor, pounding my fists into my own body out of frustration and rage.

I’m still working, very hard in fact, to move beyond where I am now to a place where I can not only recognize but stop my emotions in their tracks and separate myself from their painful effects. I have a whole set of professionals, medications, and even an iPhone app (yes, there’s an app for that!) And I swear, I’m trying my damnedest to get through life in a way most people take for granted.

عيادة الجمعه فيروس كورونا والمرض النفسي

عيادة الجمعه فيروس كورونا والعزل الصحي والتباعد الإجتماعي وخليك في البيت وفرت على المريض النفسي ساعات طويله من الشرح

تخيل أن فيه ناس عايشه كده ….بس مش بسبب فيروس ….لا….ده بسبب المرض النفسي

To all you, people out there. The way you feel now is how we living with mental illness feel when you tell us we need to socialize more.

Pets & Bipolar: How Having a Furry Friend Boosts Our Mood


Article:https://www.bphope.com/pets/pets-bipolar-friends-with-benefits/

Whoever coined the phrase “man’s best friend” was on to something. Dogs—and cats and birds and other critters—have well-documented properties for boosting our well-being.

When psychologists from Miami University in Ohio and Saint Louis University in Missouri compared pet owners to people who did not own a pet in three different studies, people with pets scored higher on self-esteem, were more physically fit, and tended to be less lonely, less fearful and less preoccupied.

One of the experiments showed that thinking about a beloved pet is as effective as thinking about a human friend in helping someone feel better after experiencing rejection. In fact, research shows that the bond people have with their dog can be as strong as the bond with their closest relative.

“A third were closer to the pet dog than to any human family member,” says Sandra Baker, PhD, who co-authored that study. “Wherever I speak around the world, dog owners aren’t surprised by that.”

Barker is director of The Center for Human-Animal Interaction at the Virginia Commonwealth University School of Medicine, where she holds a named chair in psychiatry. She’s been involved in a body of research documenting the power of even 15 minutes with a therapy dog in cutting levels of stress, anxiety and fear for both psychiatric inpatients and hospital staff.

That reduced stress response, whether with therapy dogs in health care settings or pet owners “in the wild,” has been documented across a range of physiological measures, including brain waves, blood pressure, heart rate, and cortisol, the so-called “stress hormone.”

Aubrey Fine, PhD, editor of the Handbook on Animal-Assisted Therapy and author of several books on the benefits of human-animal ties, notes that dogs are very attuned to nonverbal behavior and therefore responsive to emotional distress.

In his most recent book, Our Faithful Companions, he writes about how the comforting attachment of a golden retriever named Magic helped his wife through breast cancer. Like many people who study or have companion animals, Fine talks about the emotional boost from a dog’s faithful devotion—the excitement on seeing you, the total acceptance without judgment.

“That unconditional sense of love gives people a sense of hope that they can persevere,” says Fine, a professor at California State Polytechnic University-Pomona. “I remember my wife said, probably a couple months post-treatment, ‘Magic is the hope that I need to get on to the next day.’“

Cats and dogs don’t have exclusive bragging rights, though. Fine first got intrigued by “pet power” in the 1970s when he saw how children he was treating responded to a gerbil named Sasha. Clients in his private practice engage with his cockatoos and other birds, and even his bearded dragon (a type of lizard).

“Fish are very relaxing,” he adds, referring to research that shows watching fish tanks decreases stress hormones.

A goldfish in the cardiac unit was the catalyst for People-Animal Connection, a volunteer program based at the Ronald Reagan UCLA Medical Center in Los Angeles. “People noticed that it had an effect not just on the patients, but on the staff as well,” explains program coordinator Stephen Goldstein.

Now People-Animal Connection has therapy dog-and-owner pairs visiting almost every unit of the hospital, including the psychiatric institution. The organization also arranges for people to spend time with their own pets, which combats loneliness and raises spirits.

“Words can’t quite describe the effect,” muses Goldstein. “The dogs provide something that medicine cannot.”

For his part, Goldstein has a cat waiting in his condo when he gets home after work. He finds solace in stroking Athena’s fur.

“There’s scientific evidence that petting, whether a cat or a dog, reduces blood pressure,” he explains.

However, getting a pet isn’t a one-size-fits-all solution. Some of us just aren’t “animal people.” Others may have issues with health, time, money, or housing that make having a pet problematic.

“We can’t make a blanket recommendation that everyone should get a dog. It really depends on the family’s circumstances and their ability to care for the animal,” notes Megan Mueller, PhD, a research assistant professor at Cummings School of Veterinary Medicine at Tufts University.

She also points out that the emotional benefits of animal companionship depend on the quality of the connection between human and animal. In one recent study of children in military families, she found a deep attachment to the family pet is associated with greater resilience when a parent was deployed—“an acute stressor,” she says. The simple presence of an animal in the home wasn’t as important as “what kind of relationship someone has with a pet,” Mueller says.

The deeper the bond, however, the more painful it can be when it’s broken. When we invited readers to share the ways companion animals add to their well-being, several alluded to the destabilizing effects of losing a beloved companion. As with so many triggers, having a coping plan in place can moderate the fallout.

“Most people are surprised and shocked by how intensely they feel grief after the loss of a pet,” says Barker, who is known for her work in supporting bereaved owners. “Pets don’t live as long as humans do. It’s important to remember that and prepare as the pet ages.”

She suggests thinking in advance about ways to commemorate the pet, such as planting a tree or writing a poem.

Of course, we also received many heartfelt and heart-warming accounts of how animals contribute to our lives. We present some of those stories here.

30 Years of Managing Bipolar DisorderBy George Hofmann

A person learns a lot managing a mental illness over a lifetime. I recently heard from a reader who’s been doing it for decades…


The Article:

30 Years of Managing Bipolar Disorder

http://ow.ly/uJUY50zapJx

The woman, Althea, said that she has been dealing with bipolar disorder for 30 years. That’s about how long I’ve had a diagnosis, so I asked her to write a note on how she manages the disease. She was caring enough to allow me to reprint it. Althea writes:

Re: manic depression, there are some things I do and some I don’t. Let’s start with the negatives.

No smoking

No drinking

No drugs unless prescribed by someone with a degree

Keep your mouth shut. Very few people know my dx; my immediate family, daughter’s fiancé, GP and provider. This is how I intend to keep it because I’ve learned that folks on the other side get really uncomfortable and won’t want to deal with you.

Introspection- too much is bad, just do what you need to do and don’t overthink it.

Positives

For me I need a bit more sleep than the average person, on work days 9-4:30 am and when I’m off I get a bit more. My sleep habits are extremely important in keeping my condition in check.

Food- organic when I can- check out the dirty dozen. Whole Foods, we do almost all our own cooking. Glass containers and never heat food in plastic.

Relationships- they’re work but they’re worth it.

Outside- walk outside on your lunch break, especially if it’s sunny.

Plan fun- put this stuff on your calendar and you’re more likely to do it.

This is great advice for maintaining you mental health. Three points deserve comment.

First, calling the illness manic depression. Some of us old folks still prefer this term. I do. It’s much more descriptive of what we suffer from and a lot less inclusive of other less disruptive mood disorders that camp out under the rubric of bipolar disorder.

Second, the reference to keeping your mouth shut. Yes, there is a terrible stigma against people with bipolar disorder. Some of us talk about our struggles with the disease, and others choose to keep it secret. They must be respected in their silence.

Today many people live openly with bipolar disorder, and people love to read about celebrity struggles with disruptive moods. However, people diagnosed this century have no idea how challenging it was to function in society years ago, pre-HIPAA, if employers, acquaintances, bankers, your kid’s friends’ parents, co-workers or neighbors knew you had a mental illness. It was not accepted. There was a lot less tolerance for crazy people. For some of us, there still is.

Finally, the comment on introspection. I’m very curious. Loved ones often tell me I think too much. Sometimes, when I fall into deep rabbit holes of introspection I come out the other side in a full blown episode. But I’m a writer, that’s what I do.

Most people successfully operate on a need to know basis. Therapy is important for many of us with mental illness, and therapy, of course, is an exercise in introspection. But it’s guided. It’s designed to be safe. Our own intellectual musings may be less so. Althea is not saying be ignorant, she’s saying be careful.

Know the things that will help you, and avoid the things that won’t. Find your comfort zone in how you manage your mental illness and stick with it.

Thanks, Althea.

For information on my upcoming book: Handling Anxiety in a Time of Crisis, join the Facebook group Practicing Mental Illness.

To the Suicidal Mama Fighting to Stay Alive for Her Kids

Fellow Mama,

I see you lying there in bed, trying to will yourself to get up. I know some part of you might wish you hadn’t woken up this morning – that you could fade away into nothingness because it seems a hell of a lot better than dealing with the demons you fight off daily in your head. I recognize that question in your eyes: “Is this life really worth all the effort?”

And I see the moment when it all rushes back to you, when you remember why you keep fighting. I watch as you summon all your strength to push yourself out of bed because the baby is crying and the preschooler needs breakfast and you know you are needed.

I feel your pain as you hold that precious baby and watch that “big boy” eat breakfast and wonder what you ever did to deserve such a gift and simultaneously hating yourself for ever wanting to disappear. The love you feel wells in equal proportion to your guilt and you can’t decide if your tears are ones of joy and thanksgiving or shame and self-hatred.

I witness you fight through your day, each action a tremendous victory. It’s far from perfect, but it doesn’t matter because you’re there for another day. You show up – whether it’s at work, at home, at school – you show up for another day. You do what you have to do to survive. Sure, the kids will eat pop tarts in the car for dinner and you haven’t showered in four days and you’re living on a diet of drive thru coffee and your kid’s left-overs, but none of that matters because you’re still here. You’re still fighting — despite everything.

I see you, mama, fighting against all odds because your children need you. I see you struggle and I see you persevere because there is nothing more powerful than your will to protect your kids. They don’t know it yet, but their mom is a warrior, a queen, a saint, a testament to the unyielding power of love.

Yes, people may judge you because you haven’t changed your clothes in three days or they hear you crying to yourself in the bathroom stall or they disagree with the way you parent your kids, but I’m here to tell you, none of that matters. It doesn’t matter because you showed up and you loved your kids and that’s enough. Let that be enough.

Sincerely,

A Mama Just Like You

انتبهوا …المرض النفسي مرض وليس سباب

عزيزي #الموسوس، أيها المريض النفسي: هل ترى كيف هو وقع هذه الكلمة في النفس؟ كأن أحدهم يسبك بمرضك النفسي! لأن كلمة (مريض نفسي) مُحَمَّلَة مشحونة بعادات وأعراف الجهل والتخلف، فالمعاتيه والمخابيل وأصحاب النفسيات المريضة في ملة الجهل هم المرضى النفسيون، هناك فرق بين صاحب النفسية المريضة والمريض النفسي يجب أن تسعى لنشره ومحو الجهل فأنت هو العاقل، ذلك التعريف هو: أن صاحب النفسية المريضة هو ذلك الحقود الحسود الغشاش الذي يحب الشر للناس والحيوان والدواب والشجر، أما المريض النفسي فهو أنت.. ذلك الذي لا يؤذي نملة ذلك الذي أحس أكثر من غيره فغلبه الشر الموجود في العالم.. ذلك الذي سَمَتْ قِيَمُه فلم يعُد يرى ما يفعله مثاليا فأصابه الوسواس والوهم وهل يصيب الوهم إلا النفوس الكبار كما يقول أحد العلماء؟ ذلك هو المريض فالوسواس لا يصيب إلا من يريد الخير كذلك الذي يحب النظافة فهو يغسل يديه مرارا ويعتقد أنه غير نظيف! أو كذلك الذي يشك في أداء صلواته على وجهها فيتوسس ويضره أنه مقصر! فاسْعَ لمحوِ جهلهم بعلمك بماهية مرضِك الذي لا يعرفونه.

منقول

#٢ ازاي نساعد بعض كل يوم ثلاثاء….ازاي تخفف عن المريض النفسي

جمل كتيره بنقولها للمريض النفسي أو الشخص اللي بيواجه مشكله أو ضغوط وفاكرين اننا بنساعد وفي الحقيقة احنا بنزود الضغوط عليه وبنزيده أحباط…

١-قول :أنا ممكن مكنش فاهم اللي أنت حاسس بيه بالظبط بس أنا مهتم بيك

متقولش:كلنا بنحس كده عادي

٢-كله هيعدي حتى لو أنت مش حاسس كده دلوقتي

متقولش: أنسى أنت عندك كل حاجه

٣-قول:أنا معاك ومش هسيبك وهنعدي الفتره دي مع بعض متقلقش

متقولش: أنت المفروض تكون كويس على فكره

٤-قول: أنا بسمعك أتكلم

متقولش:أنا رأي كدا….نصيحتي بقى ….أسمع كلامي

#ازاي نساعد بعض رقم ١

كلنا ممكن نعاني من الحزن ،القلق،التوتر أو التهور أحيانا…..صح؟

لكن……..أغلب الناس بتعيش الحزن لما تعرف خبر سئ أو يموت لها حد قريب وبتحس القلق قبل الإمتحانات أو لما تحب أو تكره ونفس الحال لما تكون متحمس أو مبسوط بزيادة عشان رايح مناسبه كويسه أو رحله…….الحزن والسعادة والقلق هنا هو نتيجه سبب والسبب بيكون معروف يعني مش إسلوب حياة…….المشاعر دي بتظهر وتختفي مؤقتاً وجايز تسبب مشاكل زي الصداع والأرق وقلبة المعده بس حسب وجود السبب يعني الناس دي بتقدر تعيش طبيعي وتنام أغلب الأيام…….إلا إذا كان فيه سبب !!!!!!!

فرق رهيب بين المشاعر العادية واللي الحزن أو الفرح أشهرها أو جزء منها والمشاعر عند المريض النفسي اللي بتظهر وتختفي من غير ميعاد ولا أسباب واضحه أو منطقيه.

في الوقت اللي بتبذل مجهود رهيب عشان تفهم المريض أنك فاهمه هو نفس الوقت اللي بيتأكدوا فيه إنك مش هتقدر تفهم أو تحس.

النصيحه هنا…………….😇

الأحسن انك تسأله إنت حاسس بأيه…خليه يتكلم ويحكي ويوصف عن اللي حاسس بيه…خليه يطلع الإنفعال ده بالحكي….العب دور المستمع مش أكتر من كده ومتفكرش تقول رأيك أو تنصح لأنه للأسف من كتر الإنفعال ولاقادر يسمع ولا يشوف…طيب لو أنت مش مستعد تعمل إيه؟؟؟؟؟؟

أقترح عليه ورقه وقلم ….قوله أكتب

اقترح عليه يسجل بالصوت

اقترح عليه الوان…قوله ارسم

اقترح عليه حد يكون قريب منه ويقدر يستحمل وجعه….

قوله كلم ربنا …يكلمه ويحكي بصوت عالي

وفر وقتك ووقته وساعده …….أحسن كتيييير جداً من انك تحاول تقوله اد ايه انت متأثر….!!!!!!!

#stopstigma

#ازاي نساعد بعض

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