Release and Vent

Venting
when you have so much bottled up inside you that you’re at a point where you can’t stand it and need to word vomit it out.

I’ve been there!

It’s not healthy to bottle up your emotions, and the immediate feeling of relief of doing so is understated. When someone genuinely seems to want to listen and care about you, your frustrations feel more legitimate, and the feeling of annoyance subsides.

I enjoy it when people vent to me. Although most of us think that said person is annoyed when we do it, I can honestly say that I would push whatever it is out of the way to listen to you vent.

I am too well versed in how it feels to bottle up everything your thinking and feeling. It clouds your judgment when you get tangled in your emotions. It has taken me a lot to open up to people over the years, but I do have many friends who I can run to with no shame in judgment. It’s always vital to vent to someone who you trust: if you’re in a toxic relationship, a simple vent can turn into a catastrophic event. If you choose to do so, you can increase your level of distress tenfold.

Choose who you vent to wisely but make sure you can do it whenever the feeling comes to mind. Ask your confidant if they can make the time for you before you get into your rant and spill it all out. Their positivity will outshine your negative state, and they might even come up with suggestions that you couldn’t think of in your frame of mind.

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