How To Cope With Family Fighting After A Death

August 12, 2022

“When someone is in a heightened state due to a stressful or traumatic event, it is harder to think with the rational part of the brain so they default to using the emotional parts of their brain. These are the parts that struggle with reasoning, memory, and long-term thinking.”

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A Sister Reflects On A Year Of Grieving

July 5, 2022

A Year of Grieving: Reflections on healing from a medical student, sister, and utterly lost griever: “It has been about a year since my sister has passed and reflecting on what this last year has had in store for me I’ve realized that I missed a HUGE lesson. One that is fundamentally tied to my career and one that my sister has emphasized to me for the last 2 years. Hurt people need to heal and losing someone hurts.”- Farah Abaza To read all of Farah’s essay please visit What’s Your Grief with this link:

Grief in the New Year: 5 Mindful Tips to Cope

December 30, 2021

“The new year is a marker in time. As we transition from 2021 into 2022, some of you may be feeling ambivalent. Part of you may be digging in your heels, while another part can’t wait for this challenging year to end.”-

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NACG Offers Support to Grieving Children During the “Season of Family”.

December 20, 2021

“ The “Season of Family” provides us an opportunity to celebrate and remember those loved ones who have been important to us. During the season, we have an opportunity to decide as family units to hold on to past traditions that have been important to us, to let go of the traditions that are no longer feasible, and to create new traditions that honor the past as well as move us forward as a family. This holiday toolkit is provided with the hopes it will provide ideas and inspiration for families to celebrate loved ones, those present and those who have died.”-NACG

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Spend a Day Like Your Loved One on Their Deathiversary

September 29, 2021

“As her sun faded and became a star, we found comfort knowing that, even though she was more distant than we’d ever like, she would always be present in the night sky. And bit by bit, we moved forward, we realigned, and we learned to love her despite her physical absence.” -What’s Your Grief

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