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Mindfulness is a form of meditation—settling our nervous system and training the brain to be more focused and less reactive.
Grief is a natural response to loss, especially heightened during the holiday season.
Normalization of death and grief can be emotionally uncomfortable, yet a beneficial way for us to be empowered to better accept, promote, and understand a normal dying and grieving process.
Genesis Chaplain Lisa Gaston reflects on her own grief journey after losing her mother
As humans, we desire tangible milestones and signs to tell us where the dying person is on their journey.
When the pain is the deepest, the number of words should be the fewest. I am not sure where I first heard this statement, but the concept touched me.
Practicing good nutrition and fitness habits can help ward off Monday malaise, but what about those times the extra weight you’re carrying is the burden of grief?
Where do we learn things? Not ABCs and 123s, but how to live and interact? How to be a “good” person and respond “properly”? How to love and how to grieve?
A colleague recently asked why, after seven years as a hospice nurse, I would become a grief counselor. I decided that it is all about the light of love.
LPN Abigail Burnette reflects on the honor it is to serve hospice patients at the Clarissa C. Cook Hospice House.
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