I recall my youngest daughter's reaction as the final book in the "Harry Potter" series was released: "I don't know what I will do with my life."
I get it. At the time I reach the end of a good book, I regret that I won't be spending any time with these characters any longer.
Imagine investing so much time in "Game Of Thrones," (as I have): yes, I am sorry I won't be spending any more time with these characters. Or, you may be sad because you've joined the "hive mind" that has populated the Internet with their comments about how terrible the final season has been.
It hasn't been bad. I always hoped, given Ned's beheading and the Red Wedding, that the story will come around to the triumph of the Stark kids (and I'm including Jon and Theon in that brood). I also have a theory that many people are so distraught over the ending of the series that they are convincing themselves that the final season is horrible and good riddance!
Fans who are having issues because of the final season of “GoT” can get help.
Therapy is being offered to Game of Thrones fans distraught over the show's ending. The final episode of HBO's hit fantasy show was last night and fans are either disappointed over the final season and episode or just plain sad.
The website Bark.com has grief counselors on hand who are familiar with the series to help fans deal with their feelings, whether it be anger, confusion or grief.
In case you’re wondering, it’s common for viewers of a show they love to go through a range of emotions when their show ends.
For approximately 25 to 50-dollars, fans can book a 30 or 60 minute therapy session via Skype.
My watch, however, has ended.