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Erase My Back Pain

by ss Daniel Kamesh kamesh (2019-05-31)

He had spent many Erase My Back Pain Review years battling depression. I'm not sure if the anti-depressants he'd been taking didn't agree with him, but he made a decision to stop taking them. He put on a show of that everything was going well, but those who knew him were aware how badly he was struggling. The pastor felt much concern for him, but when he asked, the man responded that he was fine. He refused every offer to help. It ended one evening when this man went to his clinic and euthanized himself. The pastor pointed out to the congregation that his entire family was reeling with the pain of his loss and trying to come to grips with what had led this man to end his life. He encouraged the congregation to remember the family in prayer, and not to avoid contact with them. They needed church family to rally around them and support them especially at this difficult time. How wise! It is natural for us to shun and withdraw from people who are suffering from something we cannot understand and can't figure out how to "fix." The cruel truth is that you can't fix this, nor should you try. Shunning people in this kind of pain only adds to their pain and telling them you understand doesn't help either.Unless you've had first-hand experience with suicide, don't tell them you understand. In fact, tell them you don't understand but that you'll try to support them however they need. The best thing you can do is to provide your presence. These people need you to cry with them and provide a listening ear and a shoulder to cry on. Anyone can do that.