After the Storm There Is the Calm: An Analysis of the Bereavement Process
Canoe Press, 1999 - 89페이지
Every reader will find a point of contact in "After the Storm". This book is for everyone who is trying to cope with the death of a loved one or who is placed in the role of comforter. Dr Pottinger facilitates an understanding of the process of grieving, examines the varying causes of grief and attempts to guide the reader through what is often a painful process. The subject of death is still considered somewhat taboo. However, understanding the process of grieving, both pathological and normal, and the varying causes of grief with its accompanying reactions should help us to be better educators, counsellors, role models and friends. Dr Pottinger combines theory, clinical and research knowledge along with her personal experiences and those of others to present her findings in a simple and gentle manner. Although this book is for anyone coping with the death of a loved one, it also offers practical suggestions on coping with and responding to the grief of others.
Aberdeen accept adolescent suicide adults affected AIDS anger angry anxiety behaviours believe bereaved person blame Bowlby British Medical Journal changes chapter cognitive Colin Murray comfort committing suicide counsellor crying death by murder deceased depression doctors drugs emotional emotionally experienced express their grief feelings of hopelessness felt funeral going grief counselling grief experience grief process grief reactions grief response guilt happen Helen Steiner Rice help the bereaved helplessness hospice hospice care impact interpersonal Interviewer Jamaica Journal Kastenbaum Learned helplessness lives Lord Byron loved mother mourning nonverbal communication okay pain parents patients perceive perception phase of grief Pottinger processing the loss professional intervention psychological psychosomatic Rando recently bereaved relationship relatives resolving their loss Richard Cory risk rituals shock sibling social social stigma society someone stress Stroebe suggested suicide attempts suicide victim surviving family members survivors symptoms talk tend therapy thing understand