wound1   /wund; Older Use and Literary waʊnd/ Show Spelled[woond; Older Use and Literary wound] Show IPA
1.an injury, usually involving division of tissue or rupture of the integument or mucous membrane, due to external violence or some mechanical agency rather than disease.
2.a similar injury to the tissue of a plant.
3.an injury or hurt to feelings, sensibilities, reputation, etc.
–verb (used with object)
4.to inflict a wound upon; injure; hurt.
–verb (used without object)
5.to inflict a wound.
6.lick one's wounds, to attempt to heal one's injuries or soothe one's hurt feelings after a defeat.
We are hardwired to cope with wounds in a certain way it is in our blood. We learn that programming from our parents and from those before them? so I mean from generation to generation if we are hurt we've learned from those before and those before them. how do you unlearn psychological air that you breath in within your own homes? Sometimes we don't even learn it from them it could be learned from other people we trust or look up too as children so as we grow up to be adults we follow that same path as them. So in essence the best way to change the ways we heal wounds is to change the way we cope with them? or think about them? just something I've been pondering lynchmob
I was watching CSI, and now, you may want to check up on this before taking it as fact, but they said that the word "trauma" comes from the greek for "wound". Just interesting.