Bereavement Coping

coping with death of loved oneMourning the death of a loved one is a difficult time in anyone’s life. Coming to grips with loss and the reasons why this had to happen often is a true test of ones faith.

Going through the motions of death, autopsies, finding out the cause of death, obtaining death certificate, funeral and all the expenses to face doesn’t really give anyone the chance to set aside time to actually go through any form of bereavement.


So many friends and family rush to console but without understanding the cycle of life and acceptance of a life after death those words seem to fall on deaf ears.

As a psychic I have the ability to rationalize that death comes only to fulfill certain requirements in life.

All forms of passing fall within 3 categories.

1. To release pain

A long life or struggle with illness, death comes as a reprieve and reward.

2. To teach

Creating a learning experience for those left behind is a painful but purposeful ending to a life.

3.  To make others stronger

Some deaths look needless but to the survivors a death means that they have to carry on.

There are so many seemingly needless deaths that are at the root of worthwhile causes, outreaches, laws and charities.

A great example is The Adam Walsh Child Protection and Safety Act of 2006 or his fathers drive to create Americas most wanted after his child’s murder.

There are reasons for everything in life and believe it or not even death of a child.

The cycle of life tells us that even though a loved on is gone, their memory lives on in each and every person that they touched.

The ability to let go of them and see it as a transition to a better place less the trials and tribulations of life does more then free them of this earthly life but also lets us enjoy life guilt free and touch more people creating our own immortality.

“This is not your turn to die” seems to be a silly statement to make but to a survivor it is an emotional battle justifying their life while the passed loved one has left them behind.

I always said that the act of extreme grieving is a selfish act. You are not crying for them, but you are crying for yourself, your loss, not their misfortune, but your own.

Know that they will always be with you, they will always see and feel you, hear you words and in the silence alone you can also hear them and their ways to guild you.

I know you have heard this many times but it because the truth is forever, “you will see them again.”