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Miscarriage rates are often said to be about one in every five pregnancies. This means that we will all know someone who has experienced a miscarriage in our lives. In trying to be helpful and caring, we often find ourselves saying things that we think would make the person feel better, but in fact, makes them feel worse.
If You Want To Support Someone After A Miscarriage, Don’t Do This. 1. “At least…”. Beginning a sentence with “at least” minimizes the griever’s experience. It suggests a silver lining to a major 2. “You can try again soon.”. 3. “I’m sure…”.
4. “This is really common.”. 5. Anything that. If you know someone who has had a miscarriage and you want to offer words of comfort, here is a list of phrases you should avoid saying. 1. “It wasn’t a real baby.” For.
What Not to Say to Someone Who Had a Miscarriage. 1. Don’t say, “At least…”. Beginning a sentence with “at least” minimizes the griever’s experience. It suggests a silver lining 2. Don’t say, “You can try again soon”. 3. Don’t say, “I’m sure… When you learn that a friend or family member has miscarried, it’s hard to know what to do.
Many, for fear of saying the wrong thing, simply say nothing at all—and I understand that too. You don’t know how or when to bring it up, and you don’t want to make it awkward or stir up fragile emotions (which almost always happens). But, regardless of your unease, it’s better to acknowledge the loss. Four Things You Should NOT Do or Say It can be very tempting to try to ease the parents’ pain or console them with comments such as, “Be grateful for the kids you do have,” or, in the case of miscarriage, “You can try again,” or, “At least you know you can get pregnant.”. So here are a couple of lists – a few things not to say to someone who has had a miscarriage, and some ideas about how you might respond helpfully.
WHAT NOT TO SAY 1. The air between you and the hurting, mourning person becomes heavy and thick and, sometimes, even uncomfortable; sticking to you like the humidity was dialed up to 100. Believe me, I get it.
However, after our first miscarriage this was nonetheless a comforting thought for me. It had taken us 7 months to conceive the first time around and I was starting to worry. After the miscarriage, that fear, at the very least, had dissipated.
I had been pregnant. I would get pregnant again. It was something to hold on to. 8 Things to Say When Someone Has a Miscarriage. I’m So Sorry.
When you hear that your friend or family member has suffered a miscarriage, you need to offer your condolences. Typically, saying “I I’m Listening. I Don’t Know. You’re Not to Blame.
Your Feelings Matter.
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