Everyone has something that causes them to suffer. Pain is not suffering. Pain can often be managed because it is physical, but suffering is mental. However, when someone has chronic pain, that will cause them to suffer mentally. When some condition, or some situation, is disturbing us it will, by itself, cause us to suffer, and we have to find a way to heal and deal which is a more difficult and lengthy process if we stay focused on the issue/problem. Yet, we can begin to eliminate the second hour of suffering by saying " It is what is is." We can further eliminate what Thich Naht Hahn, a Buddhist Monk, calls "the second hour of suffering," by not asking ourselves or others the aggressive question, "Why" or by speculating, when we provide ourselves imagined reasons. We can go 'round and 'round over why some thing occured,or is occuring. When we try to gain answers that way, when there simply aren't any, we are creating more delusions -imagined reasons- which will cause us to suffer for the "second hour."