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The death of a child is widely regarded as the single most stressful experience a person can have. Parents and fathers, in particular, feel responsible for the well-being of their children. As a result, losing a kid is more than just losing a loved one. They’re also losing years of promise that they had hoped for.” There are numerous particular obstacles for parents grieving the loss of a child, despite the fact that they are experiencing traditional grief responses and the normal battery of psychological, biological, and social effects. The trauma is usually more severe, and the memories and hopes are more difficult to let go of. As a result, the grieving process takes longer, and the risk of repeating or near-constant trauma is much higher. When I married and became a mother, I realized that my entire self was no longer about me. My life focused around my spouse and two daughters, as well as the rest of my family. Four seemed to be the magic number. And then we were complete. That’s how it seemed to me – complete, flawless, and never alone. Yes, it can be daunting, but I’d be lying if I said I didn’t miss the days when we all seemed to fit together like a puzzle. I was naive enough to take life for granted. I was always preoccupied. I was too preoccupied with the day-to-day grind of raising the daughters and keeping the family machine going to be concerned about the future. I stopped focusing on each individual component of the totality. I assumed our current situation – as a family of four – would endure indefinitely. This new connected identity became the driving force in my life. We did things as a family, planned vacations as a family, and made decisions for the greater welfare of the family – particularly the children – rather than for the advantage of a single member of the group.

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