The doctor Sarah Wells, MD palliatives from the United Kingdom, recounting his EXPERIENCE work every day with people who die. Over 20 years, Sarah has cared for 2,000 terminally ill patients.
Wells leads a team of 10 doctors at the Marie Curie Hospice and there are many experiences on BEHAVIOR on persons which is almost DIE.
Usually, “dying is a peaceful process,” says the doctor
“Death is usually a peaceful processwhere people sleep more as their organs slow down and they lose consciousness, hearing and feeling the touch of a hand, although they cannot communicate,” he explained, according to the Telegraph.
After 20 years working in palliative care, Sarah says that despite not being religious, she has seen experiences close to death they are there open mind: “I’m not religious at all, but my spiritual belief in an afterlife is strengthened by my work. Patients don’t talk to me so much about God, but about the dead relatives they see coming closer to them .”
In addition, his work also made him change your priorities in life: “Spending most of my days talking to people about death means I don’t get carried away by the little things.
The last thoughts of dying people
“Once people understand, most of the fear is eliminated, although of course that doesn’t eliminate the feeling of REPENT, the biggest of which is not spending enough time with their families. Not one person says they wish they could spend more time at the office, and sacrificing family time for professional validation is a source of deep unhappiness. “
“People do not regret what they have done, but instead what you didn’t do: the birthday celebrations you missed, the opportunities missed. “They also regret the practicalities they have omitted, from making wills to planning funerals.”