In 1986 James Grotstein made astute observations in a phenomenological account of schizophrenia. Descriptive psychoanalytic observations, such as those by Grotstein and other clinical researchers are abbreviated and often determined within the bounds of the particular school of thought. This chapter outlines a praxis for conducting phenomenological psychological research. It focuses on the study that would provide an intersubjective constitution of the sense of disappearing, that of being sacrificed in schizophrenia, that Grotstein and the family theorists have observed. Intuitions from a schizophrenic sibling's phenomenal world are important data within the broader phenomenological psychological tradition, because for phenomenologists every perception is given in a profile with potential for rich details. The chapter presents a comparison between anorexics, transsexuals, and schizophrenics. In schizophrenia what presents itself is a wish in the schizophrenic to submit to an injunction to die and a simultaneous complicity in feigning a restoration, a repair of the damage done to one's life.