Grief Coach Grief Support Grief Death Burnout Healthcare Providers
Healthcare providers are suffering from compassion fatigue and burnout. Gina Kornfeind, a Bereavement Coordinator and Social Worker at UCLA Mattel Children's Hospital, is using Grief Coach's text-based grief support program to help her keep up with the growing need for resources for patients' family members, colleagues, and her friends and neighbors too.
Grief Coach Grief Support Grief
Exciting news! Grief Coach has partnered with psychotherapist and grief advocate, Megan Devine, to bring deliver Megan's world-renowned grief support straight to your phones. All year long.
Bereavement Grief Support Grief Grief Coach Loss of Parent
Sarah Khatau was only 25 when her Dad died. She felt as though her life had been turned upside down. "I didn't know what to do," Sarah shared with me. "I didn't know how to handle my emotions. I was broken and trying to grieve."
Grief Grief Support Bereavement Grief Coach COVID-19
Most people don’t get the support they need after someone dies, and that is bad news for individual mental health, as well as for the development of healthy families and communities.
Entrepreneurship Grief Death
After decades kept firmly backstage, people are talking about death and grief, and bringing difficult conversations into the limelight.
Grief Podcast End of Life
Add this podcast to your queue. Zeena's light-hearted, poignant stories about end of life, are ones you'll remember.
Grief Support Grief Children's Grief Sympathy Gift
This Children's Grief Awareness Month I want to share my favorite grief book for children (OK, probably my favorite grief book ... period).
Grief Support Grief End of Life
This year I'll be spending my birthday with entrepreneurs and investors in San Francisco, who are gathering together to stimulate innovation & investment in end of life. Perfect!
Are flowers and casseroles what you really want when you’re grieving? Probably not. Here’s how to get the invaluable support you need after a loss.
I’ll never forget a conversation I had with my friend Alison the week after my husband died. I had just moved from the UK to Canada, and was getting set up in a hastily booked apartment. Alison asked me what I needed. “Nothing,” I said, unable to think straight about much of anything. “Do you have any sheets to sleep on tonight?” she asked. “No,” I said. “How about plates or utensils or food?” she continued. “No, I don’t have those either.” We laughed, and Alison proceeded to do the thinking for me. I was lucky.
Grief Grief Support
On my flight home from my friend's funeral, I thought about the fear and discomfort that had kept people from reaching out when my husband died a decade earlier. Their distance had hurt me, but I now knew that it had hurt them too. For over a decade, people I cared very much about had been carrying around guilt and shame. It all seemed so unnecessary. I knew we could do better.