Here are some resources to help you navigate through the grief of coping with miscarriage and look hopeful to the future.
Your husband may not grieve the same way as you after losing a baby. Here are some tips for loving him post miscarriage.
Losing a child, even before they’re born, is truly tragic. But after a miscarriage, you can love your wife well through the pain, and your marriage will likely grow deeper and your faith can grow stronger.
Whether we’ve lost loved ones to COVID-19 or another cause during this time, one of the greatest challenges for all of us is sorrow in isolation.
Whenever we experience loss, we become vulnerable to getting stuck in the grief process. We need to grieve to restore balance. A husband or wife can provide healing for a grieving spouse.
After experiencing the loss of a child, there will always be someone you think deserves to grieve more than you do. There will always be someone you think deserves to grieve less. But one grief cannot be measured against another.
Our son took his life in 2007. During the healing journey my husband and I learned from the things we feel we did well and the things we wish we would known or had done differently. Here’s our story.
The Kolman family learned that adoption is often a mixture of gratitude and sadness.
The death of a child can set you on the most difficult trek of your life, one that challenges your connection in marriage. As dark as this time is, there’s hope for the future — and your marriage.
As a counselor, I’m often asked how to talk with kids about tragedies such as the latest school shooting. Here are some strategies I offer in my practice for intentional and effective conversations about tragedy.