I write about it here because it is a relief for me. I feel a lot less like clawing my eyes out after writing gbaji-worthy walls of text.
Which is ironic, given how most people feel after reading my posts.
Seriously though, if you examine your own feelings, you'll find that what Joph said is about *why* you feel relief. You're looking for validation and attention. You get it by talking about just how awful things are in your life. The problem with this method of attention gaining is that it requires increasingly more awful things to outdo the last set of awful things. Which can easily result in a self created downward spiral. You're actively choosing to focus in a negative direction because you've found that's the easiest way to garner attention. That's not a good direction to go though.
I feel like I'm being a broken record here, but you really do need to find some means to change your own mental direction. It's like people give you advice, and your response is to just insist that it can't work, things are just too bad, you're a special unique snowflake for whom the normal rules just don't apply, etc, etc, etc. You really do come off like you're committed to being miserable, and nothing anyone says will make any difference. And yeah, as long as you insist on that, you're going to have that negative outcome. But what do you expect anyone else to do about it?
From our perspective, this is like someone complaining about how much it hurts when they hit themselves with a hammer. When we respond with the obvious "stop hitting yourself with a hammer", you insist that's just not possible. Um... Ok. You've received a number of responses, all variations of the same thing. You can choose to ignore the advice you've been given, and wallow in the pain and suffering that results, but then you really can't complain about it since it's you doing it to yourself. Repeatedly saying "I can't do that", isn't helpful at all. You can do these things we're suggesting. You are choosing not to.