Get all the latest news on coronavirus and more delivered daily to your inbox.  Sign up here. Driven by resentment, we can lash out at family, friends, medical personnel, co-workers, employers, clergy, law enforcement, politicians, God …or even at ourselves. Just like wounds to our bodies, injuries (perceived or real) to our hearts and egos can quickly grow septic with resentment.America is discovering nationally, thanks to the coronavirus pandemic, what so many family caregivers learned privately during dark days and even darker nights: there’s nothing quite like caring for a chronically ill/impaired/addicted loved one to expose the gunk that lurks in one’s soul.As we care for the sick in our country, resentment can creep closer than any mask or pair of gloves we wear. While social distancing protects against a virus, it can sometimes incubate resentment.REP. ANDY BIGGS: CORONAVIRUS PANDEMIC SHOULD TEACH US THESE IMPORTANT LESSONSIn more than 30 years as a caregiver for a woman with severe medical issues (now including the COVID-19 virus), resentment and I have regretfully met on too many occasions.Yet, through this journey, I’ve learned principles about caring for the sick in a healthier manner. A goal I’ve set for myself as a caregiver is to one day


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