Your Close Family Members Can Help You Through The Grief
If you’re like most people in the United States, you have a pretty hard time answering questions honestly about yourself. One of the main reasons that we all have such a difficult time answering questions is that we tend to want to sound like we know what we know. When we are asked a question, we think about it for a moment, then give up and tell the truth. Instead of admitting that you don’t know what you don’t know, you simply decide to add a bunch of technical terms that really don’t make any sense to you. If you fall back on cheerful answers such as awesome, how are you or everything is great, you might sound insincere or rather inaccurate.
Alternatively, if you dive into the details of everyday life with children at home, crushing fatigue, or even the other side effects of the flu pandemic, you will find that you are giving more than enough clues to indicate that you don’t know what you’re talking about. One example of this is the “Nosso Site” quiz at the end of this article. The quiz questions posed to you in the name of trying to get you to consider whether or not you can live at the Nosso Site are almost unbelievably ridiculous in nature. For starters, one of the questions poses the question: “could you afford to live at the Nosso Site?” to which the answer is, “Who cares?”
The problem with this answer is not only is it highly inappropriate for a person of decent moral character to ask, but the question presupposes that there is anything that could be an alternative to living at the Nosso Site. This is completely false. In fact, no one could afford to live at the Nosso Site. First of all, this is a nuclear waste site. Secondly, there are very real threats to your health and well-being if you do end up there. For example, on the first day of the deployment, each soldier is issued with a C-Day bracelet, which is an ID bracelet which contains information about their name, current address, when they were assigned, when deployment would begin, and any additional information they might need.
These bracelets contain all kinds of personal information about the soldier, but what they also contain is information about where they will be, what they will be doing, when they will be there, and how they will get there. The bracelet is then linked to a computer system that keeps tabs on everything that goes on in the soldier’s daily life. When a soldier gets a fever, it is logged in the computer along with data about when it happened, what the temperature was, and what the symptoms were. If you take the time to read your covid-19 symptoms carefully, you should be able to determine when you might have gotten sick.
A big part of your job as a military medic is keeping track of what you eat for fourteen days, and it is critical that you read your covid-19 symptoms closely to see if there is anything funny about them. It is also very important that you keep track of how many close contacts you have made during deployment. If you find that you tend to run in and out of hospitals-including hospitals designated as crisis or treatment centers-you might need to report this information to your doctor.
By keeping a close watch on what you eat and how you act, you can make sure that you are not susceptible to anything that could make you sick. While it can be difficult to deal with a death in the family, you can reduce your risk significantly by becoming informed about your body’s processes and keeping an eye on your symptoms. Even if you think you are fine, you never know when something might affect you. Your closest friends and family members are an invaluable resource in this regard; they can help you make decisions and give you support as you work through your grief.