The loss of a child in the womb is very painful. Miscarriages are a pain many families face. This article looks at burial and other aspects
Please also review the Christian Spiritual Counseling program to learn more
The article, “I had a miscarriage. Fetal burial rules would only amplify my grief” by Barbara Kingsolver
The article states,
“My son would be turning 20 this month. He was due on December 15, 1996. But in June of 1996, when I was entering the second week of my second trimester, I had a miscarriage — in medical terms, a spontaneous abortion — while preparing to deliver a paper at a prestigious women’s history conference a thousand miles from home.
The grief I felt over my miscarriage was accompanied by a sense that there was no space for my pain. You’ll find plenty of “congratulations, you’re expecting!” or “you have a new bundle of joy” cards at the local stationery store. But condolence cards for pregnancy loss are hard to find.
Last week, the state of Texas enacted regulations that would make miscarriage even more traumatic for women. The rules require that all fetal remains — whether the result of miscarriage, abortion, or stillbirth — receive burial or cremation.”
To read the entire article, please click here