Would you love the clone of your loved one the same?
If you grieve, just know you are not alone.

If someone you love was killed in front of you, but someone made a copy of this person. Your actions:

If a loved one had died and someone made a clone of him or her, would you love them the same? Would you continue to dote on and adore this clone as you did your loved one? It's hard to come to terms with the loss of them and the impending grief that follows.

A clone of a deceased friend or relative has to relearn all the mannerisms, behavior and personality of the person it's replacing. That is why 60.69% of individuals believe that this clone would be a foreign creation. Sure, it would help you grieve to see the person's face around to hold the body and smell him or her. But we have to come to grips with the natural order of things. The healing process will be difficult and crash into you like violent waves, but the ebb and flow of life will naturally normalize in the absence of cloning. I think that cloning leads to an obsession of the person lost than a medical marvel. So if you grieve, just know you are not alone.

It is evident that some people may not be able to handle living with a replica of their deceased. In fact, 24.32% of persons would avoid sharing the same household with the clone. The clone will only make the pain of loss surface with each interaction. Some persons will gradually get over someone and a photograph could bring back memories or pain. It is ordained that loss makes us vulnerable to hurt. This is why these people think that is a bad idea to live with the clone.

Grief makes us different people. And instead of having a clone stir up emotions or make us indifferent let us just ride the waves.

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Dec 31, 1969
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