We all have crap in our lives. With some of it, we're too embarrassed or ashamed to tell any one.
With that stuff, we need a place to unload it, to talk about it, to bellow our burdens with cathartic volume. It's why best friends, psychologists, and blog readers are in such high demand. There also happens to be a slew of psychology on not suppressing your inner demons, but rather disclosing them somewhere (check the blog)
Our heaviest burdens, however, are more intimidating to confess. They yell at us and beat us into silence. We ask ourselves, "will anyone understand this?" And we invite the misery of suppression by answering, "definitely not."
For our heaviest burdens, just getting them voiced out loud is a monumental and cathartic achievement. But why?
Our human experiment with Wail is to give people (including myself), a place to unload our heaviest burdens, through which we hope to prove no one is alone in them. When we're waist deep in life's muck, Wail will show us we're wading alongside people just like us. Wail gives us a safe, anonymous place to cry out. It gives us proof we're not alone.