Maybe she was worried what she’d do with the information. Maybe the memory of what happened to Hannah’s aunt was to painful to bring up. Regardless of the reason, the effect of her inaction remains the same. Between Hannah and her mother was a gap of information crucial to understanding the mother’s feelings for her daughter. Because she didn’t fill that gap, an even wider emotional gap grew between them.
However, being incredibly anxious as a mother is more damaging as they are also trying to heal from bearing a child. Thus, reducing this stress is beneficial to the emotional and physical well being of the mother. Having a satisfying life allows the mother to be happy, aiding her well-being. This also benefits the infant as they are raised by a happy individual as opposed to a stressed one. Reducing cesarean sections also aids the health of families, as they are physically and mentally traumatic to the mother.
The way that Melinda’s parents are described helps the reader to understand what struggles she faces through them. Melinda describes her family by stating,“My family doesn’t talk much and we have nothing in common…” (58). In this example, the family is characterized through melinda’s thoughts. Her family does not communicate and it continues to hurt Melinda which is causing the conflict. The reader can clearly infer that Melinda’s thoughts and feelings about her family are negative.
As Taylor begins this new chapter in her life she becomes selfless and more loving. Her new selflessness allows for Taylor to grow and change as she lives this new chapter in her life. Taylor care about herself about she also cares about Lou Ann just as much. Lou Ann is always putting herself down and is very insecure about her image. Taylor always tries “to be positive with her, although I’d learned that even compliments” seemed to be insulting to Lou Ann (103).
Going through struggles may be hard, but they build character and shape us into a better person. In the book, Wild by Cheryl Strayed, she encounters many struggles. For the most part she lets those bad times get the best of her, but what really matters is in the end she discovers herself and shapes herself into a better, happier person because of it all. I myself have dealt with obstacles throughout my life. My parent’s divorce, my best friend moving away, and all the issues that comes with being a teenager.
But in order to be more mature she needs to have something influence her in a way to realize that her childish ways were fine as a kid but now that she is growing up and becoming older she needs to start thinking about things deeper than herself. lucky for Anita that is exactly what happens. An external influence changes the way she thought, the way she acted it changed everything about her and by the end of the book the young Anita that we thought we knew had changed into a young woman who was extremely
Growing up my parents had two very different ways for handling conflict between my siblings and myself. I use us as an example because growing up and even today I never really see my parents get angry about anything. With my mom she was more of a disciplinary parent and she was very strict on my siblings and myself. When we would argue between the three of us she was make us talk about why we were angry. If we did not go along with this excerise she would discipline us by taking things that we loves (cellphone, tv, etc.).
I don’t know why I’ve taken such a terrible dislike to her” (Frank 51). (m2MB) Anne realizes that she needs to stay calm and respect her mother, but she has great difficulty in doing so. Anne acknowledges that she and her mother do not have the expected mother-daughter relationship. In some cases, mothers and daughters do not have the ideal, loving relationship. Instead, they may dislike each other and fight.
I was astonished at the woman before me who was able to recount terrible experiences and still remain strong. It was not until I began to cry that I saw any emotional strain in my mother, it was a true testament to her strength. I asked her what her response would be if someone, after hearing her experience, said that it could always be worse. Her exact response was, “You’re right, it can.” At that moment, I felt immense admiration for my mother. Despite what my mom has been through, she acknowledges that things can be worse and even though it may be very difficult for her to get through the day at times, she still finds the strength to do so.
This is when the client wheeled up to me, asked who I was, and stated she was having a difficult morning. A nurse watched me talk to her and later explained she has autism and had been hospitalized in the rehab unit for over two months from a motor vehicle accident where her best friend died, and she was severely injured. The client clearly expressed her main concern was being discharged from the hospital. She had become acquainted with the hospital setting and formed relationships with her health care team, especially the nurses and aids. The client verbally and physically expressed she was unhappy about terminating the relationships she had formed at the hospital.