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13 Things Only People Who Feel Deeply Can Understand

13 Things Only People Who Feel Deeply Can Understand

It is not unusual to have strong emotions and be deeply connected to the world around you. This is a strength that the world could use more of. Deeply connected people are highly sensitive and there is no reason to be awkward about this sort of emotion. Rather than fight it, it’s best to understand how these people work.

“Beauty of whatever kind, in its supreme development, invariably excites the sensitive soul to tears.”
― Edgar Allan Poe

1. They can express themselves with a good cry

Their hurt and disappointment are not expressed in words but in a good cry. They may be more human than others when it comes to heartbreak or grief.

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2. They are deeply connected with the arts

They see art from a deep and touching perspective. Whether in a song, a movie, or a book, they can relate with the depth of emotion and react accordingly. They tend to view life from a multidimensional angle and art can be another medium which connects them to the beauty and intrigues of the world.

3. They want to share a piece of themselves

Because they are sensitive to the existence of the world around them, they love to share their own interpretations of events through their chosen medium. This could be through photography, paintings, music, or writing.

4. They hate to see the hate in the world

They detest violence. They simply can’t stand to see this horrifying part of life. They aren’t just in tune with terror, they feel deeply that it isn’t right. This doesn’t mean that they ignore current events, but they can only take so much at a time.

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5. They are deeply connected to their environment

They are aware of their environment and see things beyond face value. They have a very active intuition and sense things before they happen.

6. They can relate to what others are going through

They have an empathetic feeling towards others. They have a deep understanding of what someone else is going through as if it were happening to them.

7. They are comfortable with being alone

They appreciate solitude and need this time to deeply reflect upon their feelings and any actions they are about to take. This may make them appear to be closed off at times, but it is time they need to sort through their emotions.

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8. They don’t want to hurt others

They are very mindful of the things they say or do to others. This often translates into a desire to make life easier for others — they don’t mind standing up so that a pregnant lady can take a seat on the bus.

9. They can get the best out of others

Because they want to help others and want the best for them, they can work in team settings and provide a solid platform for every other person to excel.

10. They are deep thinkers

They are thinking about so much all at once. They keep their minds engaged and active. They focus on the details in order to find a solution or a way out of problems.

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11. They dread disputes

They don’t want to be on wrong end of things. Neither do they want to be the target of spite. They seriously want to avoid arguments or situations that put their nerves on edge.

12. They don’t want to be hurt

This characteristic may cause them to avoid closeness with some people. They feel that by getting close to certain people, their vulnerabilities will be exposed.

13. They are moved to help others

They are drawn to helping the weak and vulnerable. They know that life can be unfair, but they want to do what they can to balance that out. That is why they are willing to defend and support those who are suffering.

Featured photo credit: http://www.imcreator.com via imcreator.com

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Casey Imafidon

Specialized in motivation and personal growth, providing advice to make readers fulfilled and spurred on to achieve all that they desire in life.

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Last Updated on September 12, 2019

12 Things You Should Remember When Feeling Lost in Life

12 Things You Should Remember When Feeling Lost in Life

Even the most charismatic people you know, whether in person or celebrities of some sort, experience days where they feel lost in life and isolated from everyone else.

While it’s good to know we aren’t alone in this feeling, the question still remains:

What should we do when we feel lost and lonely?

Here are 12 things to remember:

1. Recognize That It’s Okay!

The truth is, there are times you need to be alone. If you’ve always been accustomed to being in contact with people, this may prove difficult.

However, learning how to be alone and comfortable in your own skin will give you confidence and a sense of self reliance.

We cheat ourselves out of the opportunity to become self reliant when we look for constant companionship.

Learn how to embrace your me time: What Your Fear of Being Alone Is Really About and How to Get over It

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2. Use Your Lost and Loneliness as a Self-Directing Guide

You’ve most likely heard the expression: “You have to know where you’ve been to know where you’re going.”

Loneliness also serves as a life signal to indicate you’re in search of something. It’s when we’re in the midst of solitude that answers come from true soul searching.

Remember, there is more to life than what you’re feeling.

3. Realize Loneliness Helps You Face the Truth

Being in the constant company of others, although comforting sometimes, can often serve as a distraction when we need to face the reality of a situation.

Solitude cuts straight to the chase and forces you to deal with the problem at hand. See it as a blessing that can serve as a catalyst to set things right!

4. Be Aware That You Have More Control Than You Think

Typically, when we see ourselves as being lost or lonely, it gives us an excuse to view everything we come in contact with in a negative light. It lends itself to putting ourselves in the victim mode, when the truth of the matter is that you choose your attitude in every situation.

No one can force a feeling upon you! It is YOU who has the ultimate say as to how you choose to react.

5. Embrace the Freedom That the Feeling of Being Alone Can Offer

Instead of wallowing in self pity, which many are prone to do because of loneliness, try looking at your circumstance as a new-found freedom.

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Most people are in constant need of approval of their viewpoints. Try enjoying the fact that  you don’t need everyone you care about to support your decisions.

6. Acknowledge the Person You Are Now

Perhaps you feel a sense of loneliness and confusion because your life circumstances have taken you away from the persona that others know to be you.

Perhaps the new you differs radically from the old. Realize that life is about change and how we react to that change. It’s okay that you’re not who you used to be.

Take a look at this article and learn to accept your imperfect self: Accept Yourself (Flaws and All): 7 Benefits of Being Vulnerable

7. Keep Striving to Do Your Best

Often those who are feeling isolated and unto themselves will develop a defeatist attitude. They’ll do substandard work because their self esteem is low and they don’t care.

Never let this feeling take away your sense of worth! Do your best always and when you come through this dark time, others will admire how you stayed determined in spite of the obstacles you had to overcome.

And to live your best life, you must do this ONE thing: step out of your comfort zone.

8. Don’t Forget That Time Is Precious

When we’re lost in a sea of loneliness and depression, it’s all too easy to reflect on regrets of past life events. This does nothing but feed negativity and perpetuate the situation.

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Instead of falling prey to this common pitfall, put one foot in front of the other and acknowledge every positive step you take. By doing this, you can celebrate the struggles you overcome at the end of the day.

9. Remember, Things Happen for a Reason

Every circumstance we encounter in our life is designed to teach us and that lesson is in turn passed on to others.

Sometimes we’re fortunate enough to figure out the lesson to be learned, while other times, we simply need to have faith that if the lesson wasn’t meant directly for us to learn from, how we handled it was observed by someone who needed to learn.

Your solitude and feeling of lost, in this instance, although painful possibly, may be teaching someone else.

10. Journal During This Time

Record your thoughts when you’re at the height of loneliness and feeling lost. You’ll be amazed when you reflect back at how you viewed things at the time and how far you’ve come later.

This time (if recorded) can give you a keen insight into who you are and what makes you feel the way you feel.

11. Remember You Aren’t the First to Feel This Way

It’s quite common to feel as if we’re alone and no one else has ever felt this way before. We think this because at the time of our distress, we’re silently observing others around us who are seemingly fine in every way.

The truth is, we can’t possibly know the struggles of those around us unless they elect to share them. We ALL have known this pain!

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Try confiding in someone you trust and ask them how they deal with these feelings when they experienced it. You may be surprised at what you learn.

12. Ask for Help If the Problem Persists

The feeling of being lost and lonely is common to everyone, but typically it will last for a relatively short period of time.

Most people will confess to, at one time or another, being in a “funk.” But if the problem persists longer than you feel it should, don’t ignore it.

When your ability to reason and consider things rationally becomes impaired, do not poo poo the problem away and think it isn’t worthy of attention. Seek medical help.

Afraid to ask for help? Here’s how to change your outlook to aim high!

Final Thoughts

Loneliness and a sense of feeling lost can in many ways be extremely painful and difficult to deal with at best. However, these feelings can also serve as a catalyst for change in our lives if we acknowledge them and act.

Above anything, cherish your mental well being and don’t underestimate its worth. Seek professional guidance if you’re unable to distinguish between a sense of freedom for yourself and a sense of despair.

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Featured photo credit: Andrew Neel via unsplash.com

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