I feel your pain. I would like to tell you I have the perfect way to deal with your emotion. I can tell you how I did,but all cases are different. First my wife died of leukemia. 5year battle,but both of us were dentists so we knew the score. I eventually had to turn the machine off that gave her life support. We had no children. But you are never ready. I can
I am a widower and my wife was my best friend and I chose to make her my whole world. Grieving is loving as far as I'm concerned. People don't have to read your blog if it bothers them, and it seems to be good for you. I wouldn't go out and get in random peoples, faces with my grief, who knows what they are going through themselves and I don't feel they have a duty to me, although I could make a case that we should all "insure" each other against bad luck by putting out at least a little for those less fortunate than ourselves. Most people want to help someone visibly disabled, but grief can go unnoticed. Grief groups are a perfectly appropriate place to air one's feelings and they are usually available, at least in an urban setting. The loss of a soulmate is just the toughest of lots in my book and I wish you the best and hope you find some peace and moments of comfort where you can, and that the love you had is a continuing positive force that helps you for the rest of your life. -SB
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