Below are the best resources we could find on Anger and guilt.
Breast cancer husband, James Coffee, talks about how he felt after his wife was diagnosed with breast cancer.
The word “orphan” may make us think of a child—but even self-sufficient adults can feel the pain of “orphanhood” when their parents are suddenly gone.
Just as cancer affects your physical health, it can bring up a wide range of feelings you’re not used to dealing with. It can also make existing feelings seem more intense. They may change daily, hourly, or even minute to minute.
When people lie, they are juggling multiple narratives: what they know to be true, what they want to be true, what they are presenting as true, and all the emotions that go along with each—fear, anger, guilt, hope.
Discover simple yet powerful steps you can take to overcome emotional distress—and feel happier, calmer, and more confident.
Whether you become a caregiver gradually or all of sudden due to a crisis, or whether you are a caregiver willingly or by default, many emotions surface when you take on the job of caregiving.
Emotions link our feelings, thoughts, and conditioning at multiple levels, but they may remain a largely untapped source of strength, freedom, and connection.
This is written for the person with advanced cancer, but it can be helpful to the people who care for, love, and support this person, too.
This two-episode special is based on a course that Dr. Harriet Lerner and I did together on her groundbreaking book, “Why Won’t You Apologize?: Healing Big Betrayals and Everyday Hurts.
The information offered here is not a substitute for professional advice. Please proceed with care and caution.
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