Melanin queens february it’s my birthday month I’m now accepting birthday shirt, women’s v-neck
- 5.3 oz., pre-shrunk 100% cotton
- Dark Heather is 50/50 cotton/polyester
- Sport Grey is 90/10 cotton/polyester
- Double-needle stitched neckline, bottom hem and sleeves
- Seven-eighths inch seamless collar
- Shoulder-to-shoulder taping
USE THIS COUPON TO GET 20% OFF: MARIA20.
CLICK HERE TO GET HOW TO APPLY COUPON
Category: Birthday's shirt
Most caring people would then feel badly knowing perhaps their pity felt demeaning somehow to someone who’s struggling. Melanin queens february it’s my birthday month I’m now accepting birthday shirt I’m just happy there’s still people in the world that actually give two shakes about anyone else but themselves.
Melanin queens february it’s my birthday month I’m now accepting birthday design
I think how people feel is how people feel. I don’t think anyone can tell another person how to feel – but one may express WHY others don’t need to feel poorly, sorry for them, etc….. but we are all human. We are all imperfect and fallible. I see no reason or need to tear anyone else down – just lift them up – if pity is involved it’s involved – it’s hard to separate out. Melanin queens february it’s my birthday month I’m now accepting birthday shirt It is what it is ~ one simply cannot tell others how to feel, even if it’s emotion you didn’t ask for or want.
Click to own this and hope you like
Yes, sympathy is a natural human response (from the non-sociopathic among us.) But it is very base and limited–like an elementary vocabulary. If that is all the further you go, it isn’t much help to anyone outside of yourself. Sympathy is nothing more than feeling bad. Compassion is feeling bad and either wanting to do something about it or actually taking action. Empathy is being able to understand what another person is feeling and/or going through on some level.
Nothing infuriates me more than pity for my child. Asking questions about him, what he’s going through, seeking understanding, and acknowledging things that suck (validating) are all helpful. Hearing “That’s just a shame. I just feel sorry for him. He’s never going to be normal. I’m so sorry for you.” Ugh. Get over it. I can’t give him the best life possible if we dwell on what he CAN’T do. Let’s talk about helping him do everything he CAN do.
0/5 (0 Reviews)