Sadness is a type of emotional distress that is linked to or defined by emotions like disappointment, helplessness, grief, helplessness, and sorrow. When depressed, a person may withdraw from others and become withdrawn or lethargic. Depression is a state of extreme sadness that can be triggered by major depressive illness or persistent depressive disorder. An symptom of grief may be crying.
Children frequently experience sadness. Sadness and depression can sometimes coexist. Even though Robin Skynner has argued that people who have their melancholy "screened off" can become superficial and manic, some families may have an unspoken rule that sadness is "not allowed": 33, 36 According to pediatrician T. Berry Brazelton, acknowledging sadness can make it simpler for families to deal with more severe emotional issues.
Sadness is a natural element of a child's transition from an early symbiosis with the mother and into an independent adult. A child will have to deal with a minor loss with each farther separation. The child might never learn how to deal with grief on their own if the mother won't let them experience the minimal distress involved.: 158-9 According to Brazelton, constantly lifting a youngster up diminishes the importance of their experience of sadness;: 52 and Selma Fraiberg contends that it's critical to uphold a child's entitlement to a profoundly immersive loss experience.