Tag: bereavement counseling training program
Respecting grief in the workplace can be a challenging thing for the employer as well as among fellow employees. This article looks at some of these issues Please also review our Bereavement Counseling Training Program The article, How To Respect The Grieving Process In A Diverse Workplace, by Gloria Horsley states “When we say that everyone grieves their own way, our cultural background is part of why we see and feel it so differently. There are different responses, emotions and coping strategies. Various cultures have rites and rituals that have been passed down for centuries that are specific to the funeral and
Good article about knowing when to find help if grief lingers too long. Please also review our Bereavement Counseling Training Program to learn more about Grief Counseling and Grief help The article, “4 Signs You Should Get Help For Your Grief” by Dina Gachman states, “In Sheryl Sandberg’s new book, Option B: Facing Adversity, Building Resilience, and FindingJoy, she writes about persevering after unimaginable grief, saying, “We plant the seeds of resilience in the ways we process negative events.” That may be true, but everyone processes loss differently, and coping in a healthy way isn’t always easy. That’s where trained grief
Grief is something that cannot be rushed but something that needs to be dealt with one step at a time. In fact, complications in grief arise when grief is rushed or forced to become over too soon. Please also review our Bereavement Counseling Training program to learn more The article,” Grief Is A Process That Can’t Be Rushed” by Alexis Dobranowski states, “When someone we love dies, we experience many different emotions, such as sadness, anger, shock, guilt or helplessness to name just a few. “When a loved one dies, grieving is unavoidable,” says Dr. Dori Seccareccia, psychosocial therapist
Great article on grief and introverts. In helping people deal with grief it is helpful to know what type of person they are. This will tell us a great deal about who they are and how they may react to grief. Introverts have special needs. Certified grief counselors need to know how to help them. Please also review our bereavement counseling training program The article, “Introverts And Grief” by Mark Liebenow states, “I am really screwed now. My wife Evelyn has just died, and she was the one person I would trust to help me with grief. I’m not likely
It is sometimes hard to know what to say to the grieving and what they need to hear. This article is about understanding their needs and helping them through this difficult time with the right words. Please also review our bereavement counseling training program to learn more The article, 4 Things People Who Are Grieving Want You To Know The process is not one size fits all. It states “Whether it’s triggered by a tragic event or the loss of a loved one, grief is a part of the human experience that we will all have to endure.
Grief Counseling: End of Life Decisions End of Life decisions are best made well before the final moments. Health care professionals who are better equipped with knowledge in handling these situations can serve the entirety of their patients better. The needs of the patient and suggestions of the caregiver should be an open mutual forum between each other and the suggestions of other family members. Communication is the key. Joan Teno of CNN offers her ideas on the subject in her article, “Give Patients End of Life Options” The urban dictionary defines “cheech” as a verb used among physicians in