The double edged sword of social media: in memoriam of Caroline Flack

Caroline Flack’s death was an unnecessary tragedy that was written on the wall.

England is stunned by the death of the public figure, a talented and vibrant woman as Caroline Flack was.

Caroline, in a moment of anxiety and fear of an event that she had no control over, chose to end her life.

Social media can be a double-edged sword.

On one hand, it builds and elevates people to the pinnacle of fame, and on the other, social media has a sharp tongue that hurts and destroys.

And unfortunately, every person can say things online without ever having to think again about the words they are writing, or about the damage that his or her words can cause.

As a clinical hypnotist and mental strategist who works with people on complex issues like stress, anxiety, depression, and phobias, I see the dangerous impact of words, verbal violence, and mental violence, which hurts deeper than even physical abuse.

Caroline said she went to get hypnosis treatments, which is like meditation for her, and that it helps her when she has to study and memorize roles.

Hypnotherapy is an excellent way to help give a person a better approach to using the mind to be fully efficient in many different tasks. However, there are also very exact methods, which work like a laser to overcome stress, anxiety, depression, and phobias…

Even though relaxation techniques are fantastic, lasting change is not achieved through relaxation methods alone.

We use a different form of hypnosis that works on the deep roots of the problem, identifying the stumbling block and overcoming the stress and its side effects.

The question is, how can we as a community support public figures so they don’t reach the point of no return. How do we educate and guide the people that we care about the most?

Utilizing hypnotherapy to help relieve stress and anxiety can guide a struggling person the power to overcome stress, anxiety, depression, and phobias…

Caroline, may your memory be a blessing.

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Jacob Shekrel

From an early age, I was curious in understanding the human mind, (back in those years, I thought it was the brain).
And after that I met people who survived the Nazi Holocaust 
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