- Feb 12, 2020
I totally get what you’re saying and fully understand your stance but at the same time we can’t speak for others. It’s a constant battle of not feeling wanted because of how you look at others actions towards you. Personally for me I feel this way a lot but then have people argue to me that they do care for me, but, I just don’t feel it no matter what. I know myself how I feel, but I also know how other people close to me feel the same and no matter how much I tell them I’d miss them and they do matter to me, they don’t believe me, but then I look at it as ‘but I do the same, you tell me that and I don’t believe you’ it’s just how mental health effects the brain.That may be true in some cases, but in other cases I don’t think that is true.
As sad as it is to say, some people in this world really won’t be missed when they ctb even though they’re good well intentioned people and I’m an individual in this group.
I‘ve never really been liked by people very much, no one loves me, no one cares about me. No one even really notices that I exist. No friends, no girlfriend in 12 years.
My feelings of being unliked, undesired, unwanted, and unnoticed don’t merely stem from a false/subjective perception due to depression or low self esteem. It is an empirical reality for me. My feelings come from an objective look on myself and the reality of how people perceive me, or more accurately I should say dont perceive me since I’m pretty much a living ghost.
except they then leave the financial burden on the children because life insurers won’t pay out for suicide, hence the selfishnessWe can't get past the fact that it's an active decision to bring a child into this world and that it can't be taken lightly. However, I should have mentioned that I think that there are a few exceptions. Most notably, a parent who is terminally ill can save both themselves and their children much suffering by ending their lives prematurely, and their children will most probably understand and accept their decision.