Prince Harry was recently praised by a psychotherapist for being honest in his latest interview and referring to “emotional wounds” in his book Spare.
Speaking to People, a mental health first aid trainer and therapist, Marilyn Devonish said it’s important to speak up for those who have been “traumatized.”
She added: It is healing when it is done in a safe environment with the support of people or therapists who can deal with the aftermath of what happened.
“While I am concerned that this could be a struggle for Prince Harry, I also believe that both Harry and Meghan are now seeking the help they said they asked for when Meghan was still working for the royal family. increase.
“Unresolved trauma can affect our thoughts, beliefs, perceptions, ways of thinking and physical health,” she added.
Remembering the death of Princess Diana, an expert asked: Is it strange that someone who lived it sees the same pattern and doesn’t want to repeat it again?
She analyzed Prince Harry’s use of certain terms. “Think about the phrase, ‘It depends on the family. “We’re all a little hot-headed.” “I’m like my grandmother.” “You’re like your dad.” , we can often be trapped in a generational cycle of behavior that goes unquestioned.
“What Harry does in both the book and the interview calls some of that into question,” she added.