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As a worm wouldShe feels as an appendage wouldwhen suddenly lopped offa phantom pain in someone else's brainan ache, an ague, a cough.As a burden on a lover's shouldersshe twists and dances in their dreamssinging songs along with spidersechoing spiders silent screams.She feels as a strong hero wouldif their villainy were exposeda honest gal without a single palin false altruism mode.She feels as a marble mother wouldtoo cold and dead to hold her childand as she feels her insides withershe wishes warmth and light be with her.Flashing a morticians smileshe deftly makes the cutthe world can always be new and goodbut the passage through has shut.The gentlest slope is a mountain nowand the mountains slide ever inshe knew there was something terribly wrongwhen the worms bred under her skin.The most beautiful sight is so vulgar nowthe violets and roses seem deadthe sweetest smells are all acrid nowthe honey suckle scent is burnt blackThe world is grey and locked in a wallwith a
Understanding Mental Illness My observance of the experiences had by people with mental illnesses attempting to receive care for an unrelated problem has been disconcerting. Health care professionals sometimes make the assumption that a patient with a mental illness cannot be relied upon to answer all questions truthfully. These health care professionals sometimes exhibit the likeliness to assume that the real physical complaints of a patient suffering from mental illness can be attributed to their mental illness: that they are signs of hypochondria, paranoia, or even that they are complete fabrications. I have experienced these assumptions firsthand. I have been disappointed in the behavior of medical staff and their susceptibility to old myths regarding mental illness. When seeking to receive care for a legitimate concern that is related in no way to any mental illness, obstructions often bar the way from receiving unbiased care. I have observed many ot