Sebastian Karpiel-Bułecka in his sincere confession. “For a year I couldn't fully breathe into my lungs.” What happened
The musician and actress Julia Wróblewska became the faces of a very important project.
It is no secret that it is human nature to be curious about as many private details as possible from the lives of people known from television and the screen of people's cinemas. The technology present in our lives allows us to come closer to our idols more than decades ago.
Sebastian Karpiel-Bułecka and other celebrities deliver an important message
Post from Sebastian Karpiel-Bułecka (@sebastiankarpielbulecka)
Thanks to social media, we can closely follow the profiles of celebrities and celebrities, on which public figures post details of their professional and private life. Thanks to social media, the government also reaches a wider audience with ideas, proposals, information about its decisions and advertising and social campaigns.
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One of such social campaigns became a hit on social media. It is a project entitled “See the Man”. Sebastian Karpiel-Bułecka took part in it, following in the footsteps of Julia Wr & oacute; Blewska suffering from borderline.
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The singer admitted during his participation in the project that he himself suffers from mental disorders related to anxiety attacks. As we learn, in one of the interviews he admitted years ago that he had a period in his life in which the symptoms in the form of unusually shallow breathing, sudden increases in heart rate and an increase in blood pressure were increasing.
< p> For example, for a year I was unable to fully draw air into my lungs. I was in suspense. Sometimes I thought I was about to die. I am shopping in a supermarket and my heart is suddenly pounding 200 beats per minute, the blood is pulsating […] – the artist revealed then.
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The government social campaign” See Man “bears the symbol of an eye, in from which pupil you can see the shape of a human being. Her faces were, among others, Julia Wr & oacute; blewska and Sebastian Karpiel-Bułecka, calling not to judge, but to support people in a mental crisis.