Therapists share the advice they give people who are struggling to grieve someone they were estranged from or who hurt them.
"She was wrapped in a pink knitted Barbie-size blanket. Her skin looked like tissue paper ― translucent and fragile. Her face, not fully formed, resembled an alien. She moved her arm once."
"Now, seven years after my sister’s death by suicide, a national helpline number has been designated for suicide support."
"By design or fate, I have lived 'until death do you part' twice. I know grief... I understand the complex, backbreaking work it takes to climb out of the abyss."
Chef and cookbook author Leanne Brown shares what feeding herself looks like during one of the hardest times of her life.
"Why is our goal to live as long as possible? My father can’t go to the bathroom by himself. He can’t shower by himself. He doesn’t know where he is or why."
"Why this little town?" asked a school district worker after a gunman killed 19 elementary school students and their two teachers.
Supporting each other begins with acknowledging traumatic grief. Even at work.
Worry, guilt, disgust, anger, grief and hopelessness are all completely normal emotions to feel. Here's how to navigate through this difficult time.