posted on Sep, 14 2008 @ 05:41 AM
In fact, by remaining calm she was doing the right thing.
I wouldn't dream of classifying anyone sociopathic from a single incident described by a third person.
Well I run out the front door and there is lady stopped in the street in front of our house trying to clean up a head wound on man sitting in her
So she was helping him? He's sitting in her car? Doesn't sound like doing nothing at all to me. So you arrive on the scene and suddenly it's oh my
god you're bleeding this is the worst thing that could possibly happen call 911 call the ambulance! call the police! call the fire brigade!
Why wait for the ambulance? He's conscious! He can walk and talk! Otherwise how did he get from the road to the passenger seat? He has a bad cut on
his head, and some minor shock. If the lady wasn't g oing to drive him to the ER, you should've offered. If the lady refused and he wouldn't go
with you, THEN call 911, because there's something else going on with the state of his injuries/health.
People deal with shock often in very different ways. Her way was by staying calm and not indulging in freaking out. High emotion is worse than useless
in that situation, it's actually detrimental to a good outcome. You say you couldn't help but be that way. Well, ok, just so long as you know that
it doesn't help anything and saying sorry afterwards just doesn't cut it.
It's very easy not to see a pedestrian in the rain, regardless of how they are dressed.
Wednesday evening around 4:30 my husband came tearing into the bedroom where I was hiding for a few minutes because the dogs a kids had been cooped
and driving me crazy.
When something drives you crazy you do something about it, you say something about it, or even write it in a letter to your husband. You put the dogs
outside, in the back or wherever.
You have dogs and kids inside when it's raining? And you hide in your own house because it drives you crazy? Do you know how frequently children are
attacked by a loved family pet in this situation? How would you go for valium then? Especially if they are big dogs and you are communicating
frustration and anger. Ma'am that is not at all a wise thing to do.
which brings back memories of my beloved dog being hit by a car last weekend and I am immediately on the verge of panic over that.
I'm sorry, you sound very much like someone who doesn't know how to look after a dog. Why is your dog allowed to just walk around outside on the
road? You've projected your own values and human intelligence on to your dogs.