Janet Walker
B: 1959-08-23
D: 2018-03-17
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Walker, Janet
Sheila Foster
B: 1954-05-07
D: 2018-03-14
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Foster, Sheila
Beverly Campbell
B: 1952-09-08
D: 2018-03-13
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Campbell, Beverly
Andres "Andy" Moreno
B: 1946-11-10
D: 2018-03-12
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Moreno, Andres "Andy"
Judy Kearney
B: 1948-09-20
D: 2018-03-07
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Kearney, Judy
Percy Powell
B: 1929-12-12
D: 2018-03-03
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Powell, Percy
Janet Akin
B: 1950-03-12
D: 2018-03-03
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Akin, Janet
John Cannedy
B: 1938-02-20
D: 2018-03-02
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Cannedy, John
Rena Lewis
B: 1941-11-29
D: 2018-03-02
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Lewis, Rena
Leanna Fender
B: 1921-04-08
D: 2018-02-28
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Fender, Leanna
Martin Gribble
B: 1935-06-23
D: 2018-02-28
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Gribble, Martin
Jimmy Cox
B: 1933-12-11
D: 2018-02-27
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Cox, Jimmy
Marlon McDuffie
B: 1960-06-02
D: 2018-02-27
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McDuffie, Marlon
Logene Sinclair
B: 1930-06-04
D: 2018-02-26
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Sinclair, Logene
Ramona Lemons
B: 1928-12-19
D: 2018-02-25
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Lemons, Ramona
Robert Railey
B: 1940-05-31
D: 2018-02-25
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Railey, Robert
Vivian Callan
B: 1914-11-28
D: 2018-02-22
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Callan, Vivian
William Davison
B: 1933-10-21
D: 2018-02-22
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Davison, William
Gary Pursley
B: 1932-05-20
D: 2018-02-20
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Pursley, Gary
Bobby Klick
B: 1949-02-12
D: 2018-02-20
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Klick, Bobby
Cindy Sanders
B: 1949-01-15
D: 2018-02-17
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Sanders, Cindy


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"GRIEF is reaching out for someone who's always been there, only to find when you need them the most, one last time, they're gone."

learning about grief perosnThe death of a loved one is life's most painful event. People's reactions to death remain one of society's least understood and most off-limits topics for discussion. Oftentimes, grievers are left totally alone in dealing with their pain, loneliness, and isolation.

Grief is a natural emotion that follows death. It hurts. Sadness, denial, guilt, physical discomfort, and sleeplessness are some of the symptoms of grief. It is like an open wound which must become healed. At times, it seems as if this healing will never happen. While some of life's spontaneity begins to return, it never seems to get back to the way it was. It is still incomplete. We know, however, that these feelings of being incomplete can disappear.

Healing is a process of allowing ourselves to feel, experience, and accept the pain. In other words, we give ourselves permission to heal. Allowing ourselves to accept these feelings is the beginning of that process.

The healing process can take much less time than we have been led to believe. There are two missing parts. One is a safe, loving, professionally guided atmosphere in which to express our feelings; the other is knowing how and what to communicate.

Helping Yourself Heal
The death of a loved one is life's most painful events. But it does have a purpose. This article explores the powerful force for positive change within the process of grieving.
Accepting a Loss
The death of someone you love can leave you feeling confused, alone, and unsure where to turn for guidance. This area of our website will guide you in the right direction.
The Grieving Process
Reconciling your grief will not happen quickly. But you can actively support the grieving process. Our suggestions will guide you. The death of someone loved changes your life forever, yet you can heal.
When Your Parents Die
The death of a loved one is life's most painful event. People's reactions to death remain one of society's least understood and most "off-limits" topics for discussion. Oftentimes, grievers feel totally alone in dealing with their pain, loneliness, and isolation
Children's Corner
Experiencing the death of a loved one presents a set of tasks, all involved in their final care. This section has valuable information on who to call first, and how to share the sad news with family and friends.

365 Days of Healing

Grieving doesn't always end with the funeral: subscribe to our free daily grief support email program, designed to help you a little bit every day, by filling out the form below.

52 Weeks of Support

It's hard to know what to say when someone experiences loss. Our free weekly newsletter provides insights, quotes and messages on how to help during the first year.