Jennifer Woodson of Public Health Corps sends the following:
As many years as I’ve been in the health field, it’s never been easy to lose someone, whether personally or professionally. Although it’s something many people avoid talking about, death and the grief that follows it are unavoidable.
I was reminded of this recently after losing a lifelong friend who lost her battle with cancer. We knew some months ago that we would lose her… but it didn’t make it any easier. My grief is something I’m still dealing with (and know I will continue to deal with). I’ve been doing a lot of research for Public Health Corps on this topic lately in an effort to help any of our readers who may be going through a similar difficult time, and I thought I would share some of my findings with you, as well.
Laid to Rest at Home: How to Plan a Home Memorial Service for Your Departed Loved One
The New Stages of Grief: 5 Tasks, No Timeline
Final Logistics: A Step-by-Step Guide to Handling a Loved One’s Belongings After Their Death
Supporting a Child When Someone Dies
Coping with a Child’s Illness While You’re in Recovery: Learn Coping Methods While Going Through this Difficult Time
Dementia Patients and Grief
The Guide to Pet Bereavement: What to Expect After the Loss of a Loved One
When Grief Becomes a Mental Health Issue
I hope you’ll add these to your site so they can provide some comfort to your readers, too.
Thanks in advance for sharing these.