How to get a new start after a life-threatening injury
The life-changing event of losing one’s parents is often a sobering experience.
For many, this is the first time they have ever experienced the trauma of a death.
Life-threatening injuries are an increasing problem in the United States.
The American Society of Civil Engineers recently released a report that revealed that nearly 70 percent of people who experience a life threatening injury will experience a second traumatic event within three years.
In the years since the devastating events of June 8, 2016, the United Nations estimated that more than 3.4 million people in the U.S. were living with the effects of the coronavirus.
Many of these people have experienced the loss of their loved ones.
They may have lost their loved one because they were at work, on the road, or on vacation.
These people are often young adults, and many are in their 20s and 30s.
Their loved ones were able to get help, but many people still find themselves in the same position.
When they have lost someone close to them, it is often the person’s own decision to seek help, not their family.
There are no quick fixes for life-altering injuries.
You may find that you have to find new ways to cope.
If you need more information, contact Lifeline.
This article was originally published by The Conversation.
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