Suffering is, quite simply, the sense that things should be other than they are.
That's all that suffering is, plain and simple.
If there is a genuine acceptance the way things are, then there is no suffering. In its place is what some Christians call "the peace that passeth understanding." It is not a "peace" where one is always placid, non-reactive, calm. That's more like brain-dead. :-))
There will still be emotional states. Anger, joy, lust, grief, laughter, jealousy, sorrow, affection, distrust, calmness...any emotion can arise. But the emotion itself is not equated with suffering.
Suffering is born when a belief is held (a thought is invested in) that is in conflict with Reality, with the way things are.
If there is an acceptance of what is, then there is no problem with any emotion. It arises, stays for awhile, and recedes. Like the tides. Some emotions will be pleasant, others, unpleasant. It's simply how it manifests in phenomenality.
Reading these words, there may be the thought, "That sounds great! How can I get that?" The fact is, you can't. You have absolutely no power whatsoever to invoke any state of being. If you did, you'd elect to be happy all the time. You'd think only pleasant thoughts. You'd feel just the nice emotions.
But you are not in control. While "doing" may occur through the bodymind mechanism you are identified with, you are not the author of any of its doings. The good news is that there is, at least, the potential for an acceptance of what is to be seen and lived. You'll just have to wait and see how things turn out.
So there may be the thought: "What good is that teaching?!? Grrrrrr......" and I must admit, on first blush, it does not appear to have any direct usefulness at all. But it has the potential to lead to something. Everything has the potential, actually. The list of practices is long and includes meditation, prayer, The Work (a particularly effective tool for deconstructing thought), ... even interactions, dialogues such as these may have an effect, an impact. Working with one or more truly interested people, talking, inquiring, examining long-entrenched beliefs, can, for some bodymind mechanisms, loosen the sense of entification and lead to an acceptance of what is.
There is the possibility, not the guarantee. As Krishnamurti says, "Then perhaps, if you are lucky, the window will open and the breeze will come in. Or it may not. It depends on the state of your mind." (David Bohm, the noted quantum physicist, who spent decades working with Krishnamurti, codified this process into something he called a "Dialogue Group" which is loosely described as "a group of people exploring the individual and collective presuppositions, ideas, beliefs, and feelings that subtly control their interactions.)
The most honest suggestion is for you to do whatever you feel compelled to do, with as peaceful a mind and as serene a heart as is possible, trusting that whatever is...is what is meant to be and could not have come into being without the convergence of the entire universe (what is sometimes alternately referred to as Consciousness, God, Totality, Source, the Buddha-Nature).