Grief Podcast Grief Support
I'd like to say that I gave a fantastic interview full of profound insights last week, but in truth the best part of the interview was hearing from Fran Solomon and Andy McNiel, two experts in the space. Their feedback brought tears to my eyes.
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 Grief Coach Entrepreneurship Founder
As I took my seat at the funeral, the woman next to me in my pew immediately asked how I knew Gordon. When I told her my name, her face collapsed. “Are you Barry’s widow?” she asked.
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
When someone we know loses a loved one, it’s hard to know what to say or do.
We often struggle with our own fear and discomfort. We don’t know how to help. And instead of reaching out to the griever, we shrink away, hoping they will eventually return to “normal.”
But it’s a fallacy to think that life will go back to normal for the griever. Instead of going away, grief becomes the new normal. And that silence, that lack of outreach, can become a widening gap that’s more and more difficult to bridge.