Far too often lately (over the last year and a half), with the multitude of hardships I’ve faced, I’ve not garnered the sorts of sympathies one would expect from friends or even colleagues.
The leading excuse for saying nothing at all has been . . .
I must assume this is because I’ve been a peer in crisis. I extrapolate this from “thought we’d make it worse.”
Er . . . So because I’m a peer in crisis, naturally I should be treated differently. Almost as if stereotyping and stigmatization are the best choices for handling a colleague on an advisement board like MHRAC.
This is a topic I’ll be exploring, considering I won’t be resigning from any of these committees I’ve worked so hard to develop.
Think of it in these terms:
It’s a crisis of faith, with a parting nod that I did not include persona non grata in the CIT training.
Think it over. This is a topic worth exploring.