Meghan Markle loses her second child.

The Duchess of Sussex “Meghan Markle ” surprised everyone with the news of her miscarriage last July, in an opinion piece she wrote in the New York Times.

Meghan Markle described her unbearable grief after experiencing a miscarriage with deep words expressing her painful and tragic feelings, and wrote: “Losing a child means enduring unbearable grief, which many suffer but few talks about.”

Meghan described the tragic moment while carrying her son, Archie, and wrote: “I felt a sharp spasm, went down on the floor with him in my arms, and sang a lullaby to keep us calm, but the joyful melody contrasted starkly with my sense that something was not right.”

And she continued, “I knew, while holding my first child, that I was losing my second child .. Hours later, I lay on the hospital bed, holding my husband’s hand, I felt the palm of his hand and kissed the joints of his fingers moistened with our tears, while I stared at the cold white walls, my eyes shining. How can we possibly do?” We heal. ”

“Meghan” indicated that she tried as much as possible to maintain her calmness and hide her fracture and pain behind her strong features in public places.

In her article, “Meghan” reflected the tragedy experienced by many in 2020, referring to the “loss and pain” that afflicted many people who lost their loved ones due to the Coronavirus pandemic and the Black Lives Matter protests sparked by the death of “George. Floyd” and “Briona Taylor” “.

Megan touched on her interview with journalist Tom Bradby, who was filmed during her trip with Harry to South Africa and caused a sensation due to her response to his question, “Are you okay?”, Where her response came: “Thank you for your question.” Lots of people if you’re okay. ”

She writes, “I answered him honestly, I don’t know what you said will resonate with many – new and old moms, anyone who has been suffering silently.”

And she continued, “My deceptive response seemed to give people permission to talk about their truth, but the honest response was not the one that helped me the most, it was the same question.”

She recalled a situation in her late teens when she was in a taxi in New York and she saw a woman crying in the street. The taxi driver looked at her and said, “Don’t worry, someone will ask her in that corner if she is okay.”

She wrote: “Now, after all these years, in isolation and confinement, sad about losing a child, I think of that woman in New York. What if no one stops? What if no one sees her in pain? What if no one helps? .. I hope that I go back and ask the taxi driver to stop the car to ask her, is it okay? ‘




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