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As Thanksgiving approaches, some families will be sharing their love for one another by sitting down for dinner — or perhaps a physically distanced gathering, a FaceTime call, maybe dropping off food. But the same can't be said for all — some family members may not be speaking to each other this holiday season.

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Since the COVID pandemic started a year and a half ago, it's had lasting impacts on businesses, the health-care system and relationships. The question of whether some industries will survive or be the same post-pandemic is also true for some families. After speaking with a variety of sources, one thing is certain: A lot of these relationships might not be in a good place once the pandemic is over.

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Jasmine Lee Boutin, a year-old living in Westlock, Alta. Trying to get them to understand the possibility that they could pass away, leaving their children without parents," she said. Nothing's gotten through to them, and Boutin says it's now affected her relationship with her daughters and they rarely get together. We don't have Christmas.

We don't do birthdays. We do nothing other than for myself and my mom.

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And while she is frustrated with their decisions, it's rooted in worry for their well-being. Danielle Barnsley, a mother of two from Leduc, Alta. She says her parents, who are in their 60s, fell victim to conspiracy theories and misinformation about the disease. The arguments became too much for Barnsley, leading her to cut off contact a few months ago for her mental health.

I don't know that everybody has the fortitude to continue talking when it's just blatant misinformation that they're only willing to accept. Looking toward the future, Barnsley says she's unsure whether she will ever have a relationship with her parents. I feel that to a degree, the science is there to prove your natural immunity," he said, adding that he had COVID last December.

Health experts and government officials, such as Alberta Health Minister Jason Copping, have refuted similar claims. Copping told a news conference last week that while getting infected with COVID gives some "natural immunity," there's uncertainty as to how long it lasts and that immunization provides greater protection. Mackinnon says his choice to stay unvaccinated has led to some heated arguments with his sister, who is vaccinated and has three children at home under the age of And that was quite frustrating to have to deal with your own family not wanting to even see you.

Before all of this, I felt completely comfortable when I could talk to her and say anything I wanted to," Mackinnon said. I feel like I have to really watch what I'm saying. He says he's hopeful that once this all blows over, COVID and vaccines won't be as hot of a topic anymore, but sometimes he has his doubts he'll see his sister's family again.

Joshua Men, a senior psychology instructor at the University of Calgary, says while the pandemic has been a silver lining and led to more time spent together for some households, it's led to isolation for others. It has just created additional stressors, or brought into full relief difficulties that were already there in that relationship.

Men compares it to the election of Donald Trump in the United States in and the threat it caused to family unity. I'm going to get it because I believe in the science and I believe this is the best thing to keep me safe.

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And I think it's the best thing to do to keep my community safe," he said. Having someone you love oppose these views can lead to distress, which then ideally would require good distress tolerance skills to maintain that relationship, says the psychologist.

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He describes that as a person's ability to tolerate painful situations or emotions they can't immediately change. Can I extract from it? You know what I can enjoy from it, so can I stay close to this person? Five years from now, when COVID may be in the rearview mirror, Men says it's hard to say whether these relationships will be fixed.

But I think we're all under, around the world, similar pressures — including family tensions — for a of reasons during the pandemic. And, you know, with the advent of the vaccine, here's a new opportunity for tension or risks in families, which is really sad. She grew up in Okotoks, Alta. Pseudonyms will no longer be permitted. By submitting a comment, you accept that CBC has the right to reproduce and publish that comment in whole or in part, in any manner CBC chooses.

Please note that CBC does not endorse the opinions expressed in comments. Comments on this story are moderated according to our Submission Guidelines. Comments are welcome while open. We reserve the right to close comments at any time. the conversation Create. Already have an ? Calgary How disagreements over vaccination and COVID have ripped apart these Alberta families Differing opinions on COVID and vaccines have caused a wedge for some families in Alberta, and some say they are unsure it's something they will ever be able to repair.

Social Sharing. But her main worry is for her grandchildren, who are all under the age of Navigating Thanksgiving with unvaccinated relatives 9 days ago Natalie Valleau.

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