The sweetest comfort I found in my grief was knowing that my baby is with Jesus. That he or she will never know loss, pain, cold, grief, disappointment or sorrow. That all their soul will ever know is joy in the presence of God.
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.
Unintentionally hurtful words said to those who are grieving the loss of a baby are more common than many of us realize. Yet we can reverse that trend.
By age 21, Jamie Ivey felt like a fraud of a woman. Two babies lost, and she couldn’t tell anyone about them. Her unplanned pregnancies remained a secret that would continue to haunt her for years to come.
When you lose a baby during pregnancy, not only do you have to accept the fact that you’re not going to bring your baby home, but you also have to deal with massive hormone shifts and unpredictable emotions that hit you like a wave you never saw coming.
Here are nine practical ideas for how to help when someone you love has experienced a miscarriage.
From seeking support to grieving freely, here are some suggestions for dealing with the feelings of heartbreak and loss associated with a miscarriage.
We want to help you embrace hope as you do the hard work of grieving in the painful aftermath of miscarriage.
Most people mean well, but it can still be difficult to make sense of some of the insensitive remarks women often hear in the aftermath of a miscarriage.
The Bible is a wonderful source of hope, encouragement, and healing. Psalm 119:28 says, “My soul weeps because of grief; strengthen me according to Your word.‚” May the following verses comfort, encourage, and guide you to embrace hope amid the hurt. Write these verses down and place them around your home, or carry them with …