Saturday, October 24, 2020

Compassion Fatigue

Many activists still haven't heard the term "compassion fatigue". It's a term that typically applies to those who dedicate their lives and time to real human emergencies. Since 2020, the scope of pandemic disaster has affected millions globally and now includes intense financial and social disasters that were not anticipated by its victims. 

Understanding that these individuals expose themselves to traumatic situations with resiliency to cope. They are able to psychologically navigate the effects of being present for others during crisis. However it is not total superhero immunity.  

"Compassion fatigue has also been called secondary victimization,[14] secondary traumatic stress,[15] vicarious traumatization,[16] and secondary survivor.[17] "

from.https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Compassion_fatigue 

Now more than ever, there is a need to navigate social interactions
with compassion and sensitivity. And especially to support those whose professions and expertise include emergency services and disaster support. Victims of the plandemic and fires are experiencing abnormal social, financial, health, and environmental disasters simultaneously. Taking a Psychological First Aid (PFA) course can help refine and prioritize your response to the victims you meet. And, it may help you see through the social shielding and lies during these modern pandemics.

Please sign up using my referral link http://fbuy.me/v/knealeangela 

for a 50% discount if its your 1st time on Coursera to get a certificate once you complete the course.  

The course by John Hopkins (5- 6hours) is FREE through Coursera https://www.coursera.org/learn/psychological-first-aid

You can elect to purchase the certificate after completing the course.

AND/ OR

And the Red Cross offers the PFA cerificate course at $20:  

Psychological First Aid: Supporting Yourself and Others During COVID-19

Some people need actual psychological help from the impacts of the plandemic and won't admit it. The MSM focuses on the one-on-one victimization of domestic and social violence that is a psychological response to our evolving crisis. But what we can do in our communities, is to be prepared and be more aware. Every person who is prepared can potentially help 15 victims a day in a disaster.