Anger at injustice 

What is it with these crowned beings that sit and lord it over us mere earthlings?Far beneath their thrones gilded with the blood and screams of little ones.

Woven in the fabric of silk gowns draped around their grotesque bodies

Do they believe that we can not see the barbaric stare in those blood thirsting eyes?

So blinded are they by their own self righteousness their wanton smirks deceive themselves as blessed 

Four score years and counting and daily grows the scorn and hatred toward the ones that high and mighty sit in glorified mirth

as more of those little innocent ones reveal what depths of miry darkness took their innocence away.

As flesh torn from the bone those depraved crowned beings believed their lies were truth 

Did they really think their awful sins would never come to light?

Until next time #warriors…

Lockedoutoflife x

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7 Things to Avoid Saying to People with PTSD – and What To Say Instead

Trauma and Dissociation

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1. Get over it
Other variations on this are ‘why aren’t you better yet?’ and ‘But that was years ago.’ This is commonly said to abuse survivors, who often seem to be judged negatively compared to ‘wounded warriors’ who have PTSD as a result of military combat. Nobody chooses to have PTSD and it doesn’t disappear on demand, or when it becomes inconvenientfor another person. Some people have PTSD for over 50 years despite working hard to heal, for others PTSD disappears by itself in a matter of months: even a trauma which seems ‘minor’ to another person, or happened decades ago can trigger severe PTSD symptoms. If a person could just ‘get over it’ in an instant, they would have already done so. Healing from PTSD doesn’t have a fixed timeframe, but support from others is known to help.

2. Everything happens for a reason
This view puts pressure…

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