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Lonnie E. Shipe, M.A.
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Lonnie E. Shipe, M.A.   My Press Releases

“Know me for my abilities, not my disability.” Robert M. Hensel

Published on 12/9/2017
For additional information  Click Here

Let Go of Blame and Guilt

When a parent finds out that something is wrong with his or her child, emotions come immediately to the forefront. Your parental instincts will kick in, and you will likely face the twin monsters of blame and guilt. Cerebral palsy is most often caused by damage or injury to the brain. You will likely feel that you did something wrong, that you somehow caused the child’s brain trauma.

You may also blame others, feeling that the doctor delivered the baby wrong, your significant other yelled at you during your pregnancy causing injury, or someone else delivered the brain trauma in some way. These feelings are normal and expected in the days and weeks following the child’s diagnosis. Continuing to hold onto these feelings is counterproductive.

You will most likely never know exactly why your child has cerebral palsy. Even if you do, there is no way to go back in time and prevent it from happening. Rather than wasting your energy wallowing in blame and guilt, focus your efforts on helping your child move forward. Coping with cerebral palsy is extremely tough emotionally, so remember to give yourself a break.

Image result for coping with cerebral palsy
Join a Support Group

Coping with cerebral palsy is difficult. A cerebral palsy support group can bring you into contact with people who are going through the same things that you are. You will have many questions and the members of your cerebral palsy support group can help to answer them. The support group will also keep you abreast of developments in treatment options and share coping techniques that have worked for members.

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