walang araw akong hindi naghintay walang araw na lumipas na hindi ka dumapo sa isip ko.
isa dalawa tatlo hanggang maging LIBO nagbibilang ng mga araw na sana lumipas na sana makausap ka na
umaga tanghali gabi hatinggabi nag-aabang nag-aantay umaasa na sana andiyan ka na
kaya ito ang pakiusap ko… kung sakali man na tanungin mo ako kung naisip kita sa mga panahong hindi tayo makapag-usap (kahit pwede, pero di ko maintindihan kung bakit hindi nangyari) at mabasa mo ito… gusto ko lang malaman mo…
Sh*t! I’VE MISSED YOU SO MUCH… so MUCH! read it M-U-C-H….
gets mo? sabi ko
na-miss kita ng sobra at hanggang ngayon, namimiss kita at araw-araw namimiss kita at matapos lang tayo magusap agad, alam ko… MISS KITA KAAGAD…
STUPID! STUPID YOU! YEAH, there’s no one to blame but YOU!
and another YOU.
Why did you have to lie?
Why did you have to do all these things?
Clap clap clap…
and a million more.
Man, you should start cleaning up your CLOSET. Mind to help you? SURELY I CAN.
If you’re still a kid, you need a lot of SPANKING.
Aren’t you afraid of the so-called law of KARMA? I’m no Buddhist, nor a Hindu follower…but hey, I do believe in this. Why don’t you try to believe in this too.
You’re so damn good that you let me fall for you. You’re soooo damn good that you hid all these things to me—-and to her. And you’re soooo damn good to “hook up” just like that? and got me hooked up pretty well, huh? Now, I wonder who’s next in line? I JUST PITY YOUR GIRL. SO MUCH…that inasmuch as I would want to tell her everything (which I totally can), I just wouldn’t want to…know why?
SHE’LL KNOW THIS. I KNOW SHE WILL…you better tell her, or she’ll know this by herself…and the karma starts. This is not an old story for me, this happened to me already.
LOOK, even if you wouldn’t want me to know some things about you and her…the eff!!! I HAVE THE MEANS TO KNOW!!! And yeah, I didn’t regret any moment. I didn’t, because if I didn’t know about these things…I’d still be BLINDED!!!
Blinded by your “oh—so—sweet” words…endearments, songs, stories, etc….
Look what you’ve done. I’m suffering from anxiety and depression…along with other problems that are slowly killing me. School-pressure, blockmates, requirements, thesis, graduation…My ex who was trying to ruin my holiday vacation…a whole lot…and you. YOU THE ONE WHO MAKES ME HAPPY. THE ONE I EVER WANTED. THE ONE WHO MADE ME FEEL THAT I’M SO SPECIAL. THE ONE I VALUE THE MOST LATELY. THE ONE WHO’S ALWAYS ON MY MIND. THE ONE I REMEMBER WHENEVER I LISTEN TO PRECIOUS SONGS. THE ONE I THINK OF EACH DAY, NIGHT, MOMENT. THE ONE WHO COMPLICATES MY MIND RIGHT NOW. THE ONE WHO HAS CAUSED ME TOO MUCH PAIN, yet, THE ONE MY HEART IS SHOUTING FOR.
Who the hell wants to be the “other woman”? the other option? the other blah blah blah…eff! nobody wants to! Who’s hurt when people would say, “hey, don’t interfere their relationship anymore..” “hey, bitch…what a relationship-wrecker?” EFF! I never wanted to be like that…but yet, I chose to be hurt. I chose to endure the pain—because I was blinded!
YEAH, SPELL IT RIGHT…
YOU HATE GOODBYES RIGHT??? I hate ‘em too. I soooo value our friendship, something I could not afford to lose…and even if you’re soooooooo soooooo far away, I STILL WANT TO SEE YOU.
WHY IS IT SO HARD TO LET GO? I know you got hooked up pretty good as well, like you’ve told me about. I know you’re hurt, but what kind of hurt would surpass the hurt that I’m experiencing right now?
—-why are you asking me? I don’t know too. I just don’t know what to say, what to do. We never had the chance to see, hug, kiss, fight, etc…but the hell…
WHY DO I HAVE TO POUR SO MUCH EMOTION ON THIS? ON YOU? ON US? Why?
I never had you. But you made me happy.And still, you make me happy amidst everything that has happened!!! Just like you, I can’t get enough of you and your sweet thoughts. PLEASE DON’T TELL ME THAT ALL OF THEM WERE JUST LIES.
I so respect you as a person, that I wouldn’t want to think that you’re just another asshole there that hurt me and brought me too much stress.
and eff! I hate to say this, but I’VE MISSED YOU SO MUCH. I wanna hear your voice once more.But I have to lessen missing you badly. I KNOW I’M JUST A FRIEND. And whatever your decision maybe, please…
TRY TO BE HONEST WITH YOURSELF. WITH OTHER PEOPLE. LEAVE ALL YOUR SKELETONS ASIDE, GET RID OF THEM INSIDE OF YOUR CLOSET. TRY TO WEIGH THINGS. DECIDE ON YOUR OWN. THINK WISELY. THINK DEEPLY. AND IF YOUR MIND WOULD SEEK SOME HELP FROM YOUR HEART, PLEASE DO SO.
I would accept things. I would accept anything, just be honest. I know it’d be really diffucult for me, either decision, either way…but I believe everything would be fine for us in TIME.
I don’t wanna get mad at you. I rarely get mad, you know that right? Please don’t make me get mad at you, and even at myself.
I just can’t breathe.
You’ll always be my favorite song. I know, I have to lessen everything. But to keep this FRIENDSHIP, surely will always be my TOP PRIORITY. You’ll always be my sweetest melody. My “recurrent throbbing headache”.
“I hate being put in this position.. I’m forcing myself to let go of the one person that I need in my life. He’s the only thing that makes sense, but at the same time, the one thing that complicates me.. I know that I’m better off without him, yet I feel empty whenever I try to let go…but I guess that emptiness is better than constant hurt.”—
This note caught my attention while I’m reading multiply posts. I don’t personally know this person, but I guess she captured a part of what I’ve been trying and wanting to express…
I’m sorry if I posted it, (I cited u) so…u won’t complain.haha..
Anxiety and Depression: What to Do When You Have Both
Most people feel anxious or depressed at times. Losing a loved one, getting fired from a job, going through a divorce, and other difficult situations can lead a person to feel sad, lonely, scared, nervous, or anxious. These feelings are normal reactions to life’s stressors. But some people experience these feelings daily or nearly daily for no apparent reason, making it difficult to carry on with normal, everyday functioning. These people may have an anxiety disorder, depression, or both.
It is not uncommon for someone with an anxiety disorder to also suffer from depression or vice versa. Nearly one-half of those diagnosed with depression are also diagnosed with an anxiety disorder. The good news is that these disorders are both treatable, separately and together. Read on to find out more about the co-occurrence of anxiety and depression and how they can be treated.
Anxiety disorders are a unique group of illnesses marked by persistent, irrational, and uncontrollable anxiety. These disorders include generalized anxiety disorder (GAD), obsessive-compulsive disorder (OCD), panic disorder, posttraumatic stress disorder (PTSD), social anxiety disorder, and specific phobias. Read a brief overview of anxiety disorders.
pression is a condition in which a person feels discouraged, sad, hopeless, unmotivated, or disinterested in life in general. When these feelings last for a short period of time, it may be a case of “the blues.” But when such feelings last for more than two weeks and when the feelings interfere with daily activities such as taking care of family, spending time with friends, or going to work or school, it’s likely a major depressive episode. Major depression is a treatable illness that affects the way a person thinks, feels, behaves, and functions. At any point in time, 3 to 5 percent of people suffer from major depression; the lifetime risk is about 17 percent.
Symptoms of a major depressive episode:
Persistent sad, anxious or “empty” mood
Feelings of hopelessness, pessimism
Feelings of guilt, worthlessness, helplessness
Loss of interest or pleasure in hobbies and activities, including sex
Decreased energy, fatigue, feeling “slowed down”
Difficulty concentrating, remembering, making decisions
Insomnia, early-morning awakening, or oversleeping
Low appetite and weight loss or overeating and weight gain
Thoughts of death or suicide, suicide attempts
Persistent physical symptoms that do not respond to treatment, such as headaches, digestive disorders and pain for which no other cause can be diagnosed.
Types of depression
Three main types of depressive disorders—major depression, dysthymia, and bipolar disorder—can occur with any of the anxiety disorders.
Major depression involves at least five of the symptoms above for a two-week period. Such an episode is disabling and will interfere with the ability to work, study, eat, and sleep. Major depressive episodes may occur once or twice in a lifetime, or they may re-occur frequently. They may also take place spontaneously, during or after the death of a loved one, a romantic breakup, a medical illness, or other life event. Some people with major depression may feel that life is not worth living and some will attempt to end their lives.
Dysthymia is a less severe, long-term, and chronic form of depression. It involves the same symptoms as major depression, mainly low energy, poor appetite or overeating, and insomnia or oversleeping. It can manifest as stress, irritability, and mild anhedonia, which is the inability to derive pleasure from most activities. People with dysthymia might be thought of as always seeing the glass as half empty.
Bipolar disorder, once called manic-depression, is characterized by a mood cycle that shifts from severe highs (mania) or mild highs (hypomania) to severe lows (depression). During the manic phase, a person may experience abnormal or excessive elation, irritability, a decreased need for sleep, grandiose notions, increased talking, racing thoughts, increased sexual desire, markedly increased energy, poor judgment, and inappropriate social behavior. During the depressive phase, a person experiences the same symptoms as would a sufferer of major depression. Mood swings from manic to depressive are often gradual, although occasionally they can occur abruptly.
Depression and anxiety disorders: not the same
Depression and anxiety disorders are different, but people with depression often experience symptoms similar to those of an anxiety disorder, such as nervousness, irritability, and problems sleeping and concentrating. But each disorder has its own causes and its own emotional and behavioral symptoms. Many people who develop depression have a history of an anxiety disorder earlier in life. There is no evidence one disorder causes the other, but there is clear evidence that many people suffer from both disorders.
Diagnosis and initial treatment
As with any illness, treatment should be tailored to a specific diagnosis. A treatment plan for a diagnosis of depression and an anxiety disorder should be designed to help a person manage and reduce the symptoms of both disorders, often at the same time.
Some people may have a disorder that causes most of the distress, and it is reasonable to address it first. For example, if someone with social anxiety disorder is depressed about the inability to socialize with friends and family, the anxiety disorder may be driving the depression, so mood may improve as the anxiety is addressed.
Or if a person who is highly depressed is unable to begin treatment for an anxiety disorder, which requires high motivation and energy, it may be necessary to treat the depression first. Often, however it is difficult to tell which set of symptoms is predominant, so treatment of both may start at the same time.
Treating depression and anxiety disorders
Often depression and an anxiety disorder can be treated similarly. In many cases, therapy can be tailored to an individual so that it works to reduce the symptoms of both disorders.
Several forms of psychotherapy are effective. Of these, cognitive-behavioral therapy (CBT) works to replace negative and unproductive thought patterns with more realistic and useful ones. These treatments focus on taking specific steps to overcome anxiety and depression. Treatment often involves facing one’s fears as part of the pathway to recovery. Interpersonal therapy and problem-solving therapy are also effective.
Medications can also be useful. Symptoms of depression and anxiety disorders often occur together, and research shows that both respond to treatment with selective serotonin reuptake inhibitor (SSRI) and serotonin norepinephrine reuptake inhibitor (SNRI) medications. Other medications may be used if an SSRI or SNRI does not provide adequate improvement. For people with severe symptoms or functional limitations, psychotherapy and medication treatment may be combined.
Try relaxation techniques, meditation, and breathing exercises.
Talk with family members and friends and explain how they can be helpful.
Your therapist may recommend self-help materials.
Regular exercise can reduce symptoms of depression and anxiety.
Find a therapist and ask questions
Members of the Anxiety Disorders Association of America who specialize in anxiety disorders have provided descriptions of their practices in find a therapist.
A therapist should be willing to answer any questions you may have about methods, training, and fees. Here are some questions you may want to ask a therapist during a consultation:
What training and experience do you have in treating anxiety disorders?
What is your basic approach to treatment?
Can you prescribe medication or refer me to someone who can, if that proves necessary?
How long is the course of treatment?
How frequent are treatment sessions and how long do they last?
Do you include family members in therapy?
Will you or a staff member go to the home of a phobic person, if necessary?
What is your fee schedule, and do you have a sliding scale for varying financial circumstances?
What kinds of health insurance do you accept?
Helping a loved one
Support is an important part of the recovery process for someone with an anxiety disorder and depression. Family members can help a loved one diagnosed with one or more disorders:
Learn about the disorders.
Recognize and praise small accomplishments.
Modify expectations during stressful periods.
Measure progress on the basis of individual improvement, not against some absolute standard.
Be flexible and try to maintain a normal routine.
It is important for family members to keep in mind that the recovery process is stressful for them, too. It’s helpful for them to build a support network of relatives, friends, and therapists for themselves, if necessary. With proper treatment from a mental health professional, anxiety disorders and depression can be overcome.
Children can experience anxiety disorders and depression, too. It is important to recognize the symptoms because these disorders can affect a child’s development and functioning. Read more about anxiety in children and adolescents.
Helping your child
If you think your child is exhibiting symptoms of an anxiety disorder or depression, consult a mental health provider or physician. Find out more about seeking help for your child.
“Ang hirap at masaya pala yung feeling na umikot ang mundo niyong dalawa sa mga kanta. Hinding hindi nagbabago ang mga kanta, andiyan sila parati. At habang andiyan sila, patuloy ang nararamdaman mo sa kanya. Patuloy mo siyang maalala.”—Senti mode