5 Stages Of Grief Told By Gordon Ramsay

5 Stages Of Grief Told By Gordon Ramsay

It is always hard losing someone, so I like to lighten the mood and find some humor in things.

When you lose someone the pain can be hard. The pain also doesn't just go away – it stays with us for a long time. Then it's like our bodies go into different stages. The different stages of grief and to lighten the mood as told by Gordon Ramsey.

1. Denial

When I found out we had to put my dog down this week, I was in denial about it. I didn't think they were actually going through with it. Every minute went by and I keep thinking he was fine but in reality, he wasn't.

2. Anger

Whether you're angry at yourself or someone else. I was angry with myself, I wish I would have done more or been around more. I was made at the vets wishing they could have done more.

3. Bargaining

The normal reaction to feelings of helplessness and vulnerability is often a need to regain control. Thinking "If only?"

4. Depression

You WILL cry and not just for a little bit- it will feel like forever. It's like a river. You will want to listen to sad music and be alone, and that's okay for a bit. It's okay to be depressed.

5. Acceptance

Accepting the fact that they are are in a better place and it was their time to go. It's like a sigh of relief. The pain will go down and you will find happiness again. Just give it time.
Cover Image Credit: wikimedia

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Short Stories On Odyssey: Roses

What's worth more than red roses?


Five years old and a bouquet of roses rested in her hands. The audience-- clapped away her performance, giving her a standing ovation. She's smiling then because everything made sense, her happiness as bright as the roses she held in her hands.

Fifteen now, and a pile of papers rested on her desk. The teachers all smiled when she walked down the aisle and gave them her presentation. She was content then but oh so stressed, but her parents happy she had an A as a grade, not red on her chest.

Eighteen now and a trail of tears followed her to the door. Partying, and doing some wild things, she just didn't know who she was. She's crying now, doesn't know anymore, slamming her fists into walls, pricking her fingers on roses' thorns.

Twenty-one and a bundle of bills were grasped in her hands. All the men-- clapped and roared as she sold her soul, to the pole, for a dance. She's frowning now because everything went wrong, but she has to stay strong, for rich green money, is worth more than red roses.

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