If you have been through life shattering trauma either recently or some time ago, you understand these feelings:

  • wondering if you’ll ever be happy again
  • constantly worrying about the next bad thing happening
  • feeling like there’s no one who can truly understand you and where you’re at
  • aching to be able to sleep through the night without waking up crying
  • wondering where will you get strength to move through another day

Is there a way out of this? Is there other way than suppressing the emotions, hiding them, pretending that nothing happened, imagining that it doesn’t affect me or falling into depression when all hope is lost and nothing seems meaningful anymore?

Yes, there is! Trauma is not a life sentence! It is possible to have joy and live a passionate authentic life after trauma!

Wouldn’t it be nice if you:

  • Were able to get relief from devastating emotional pain?
  • Were able to sleep peacefully through the night?
  • Moved into the space of hope for happier days again?
  • Had energy and enthusiasm to start new, life-enhancing projects?
  • Were able to nurture and enjoy relationships you have now instead of being consumed by grief of loss?


Lonely sad woman in distress

We, humans, are emotional beings. What really unites us all is desire to feel good, to be happy. Very often, though, life throws at us something that is directly opposite, something deeply painful: loss of someone we have loved – a child, a parent, a spouse, a dear friend; or we lose our health, or we go through nasty and devastating divorce. Maybe we are faced with the loss of a highly valued job or a beloved pet. Whatever the trauma we feel emotional or physical pain and suffer.

Grieving is never a linear process. There are so many misconceptions in the society how it should go – how long, what should you feel, when should you heal, or at least stop talking about your loss. The truth is – it is a painful, messy and deeply unique experience depending on each person’s upbringing, beliefs, support systems. And it is a really lonely experience as well even if you have supportive friends and family around. At times it seems that no one else has ever gone through this and understands you.