As the months pass, the days lengthen and the months get longer, it’s easy to lose track of your emotions.
It’s difficult to find the right words to express how you feel about the loss of loved ones, or what it feels like to be in an emotionally fragile state.
But if you can find the strength to ask for help, your feelings will heal and you’ll get better.
When you’re struggling with grief, you can ask a friend or loved one for help.
But you need to be sure to tell them about your experience, and not about the person or the loved one.
“You can’t make someone feel better,” says Jackson Memorial Hospital’s Jennifer Egan, MD, who specializes in treating the needs of people grieving with traumatic brain injury.
“They need to hear you.”
To help you find the person who’s right for you, ask your friend or relative about the funeral home or funeral home administrator’s office, which can be a great resource for grieving relatives, she says.
If the person is familiar with your situation, ask for a copy of the funeral policy.
The funeral director or funeral director’s assistant can help you with your questions about what to expect, how the family will handle it, and what to do if you or the family becomes upset or distressed.
They may also offer to arrange a memorial service, which includes a memorial casket and flowers, or to provide you with the paperwork and a funeral director.
You can also ask for advice about how to arrange the funeral and memorial at your home or at the cemetery.
“If there’s a cemetery you feel comfortable in, you might want to think about the casket,” says Egan.
“And if you’re in a neighborhood where there are lots of people, maybe you should think about a funeral service at the church where you live.”
You might also want to check with your loved ones about what time they will be able to attend the service, she adds.
“It’s very important to make sure you tell your loved one before the service so they can be ready.”
Find the right funeral director for your family If you are grieving with a loved one who has traumatic brain injuries, you’ll want to know who the funeral director is for you.
The people who work in the funeral business have a lot of experience, so it’s not uncommon for them to have been in this job before.
For the first few weeks after a loved person dies, the funeral directors will make a decision on the type of service you will be attending.
“When it’s your time to come home, you have a choice: to be there for your loved person, or stay home and watch them die,” says Jennifer Eagan, MD.
“The choice is up to you, so if you don’t feel comfortable or if you feel you don, it may not be the best option for you.”
The funeral directors who work at Jackson are usually able to assist you in making an informed decision about what kind of funeral you want, says Eagan.
They also will tell you what services they will offer, what the caskets will look like, and where the flowers will be placed.
But before you make the decision, you should make sure that you have the right person at your side at all times, she recommends.
“Your family should be able see your loved partner, and you should be there when they die,” she says, adding that if you have someone who is not close to your loved family, they can see that person too.
“A person who is close to a loved family may want to stay home, and someone who isn’t close may want the person to be able look after them,” Egan says.
“I think it’s important to remember that this is all your family and that there is no person in the world who will ever be able give you a better outcome than you can have.”
You’ll also want the funeral coordinator to give you the proper information about the services you will need to attend.
If you have relatives who are not able to visit the person you’re grieving with, you may want them to bring them.
“At Jackson, we’re really supportive of all of our grieving families,” says Lisa Loeppen, the chief funeral director at Jacksons, which is in Chicago.
“We understand how difficult it is for some families, and our commitment is to be an accessible, compassionate, and compassionate funeral home.”
Loeppelen says that Jacksson has a “grieving family network” that will assist you during your grieving process.
You will also want information about funeral arrangements, which will help you plan your funeral and provide you an update on the arrangements once the funeral is over.
“That information will be important to you at the funeral, and to the funeral company when you’re ready to get out of the hospital,” says Loeppa.
“As you are leaving the hospital, you need information about where you will go and where you are going to