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Coping With Loss: 115 Helpful Websites on Grief & Bereavement

Moments of grief occur in everyone’s life. The death of a par­ent, part­ner, or espe­cial­ly of a child, can cause almost unbear­able emo­tion­al pain, and know­ing how to cope with that grief is impor­tant for ensur­ing that the emo­tion­al dis­tress doesn’t lead to depres­sion or cause deep­er psy­cho­log­i­cal dam­age. Grief can be caused by a vari­ety of life events, includ­ing:

  • Death of a par­ent, spouse, or close friend
  • Death of a baby, through mis­car­riage or oth­er caus­es
  • The end of an impor­tant rela­tion­ship
  • Job loss, injury, or oth­er trau­mat­ic changes in lifestyle

Col­lect­ed here are some of the best online resources for cop­ing with grief and bereave­ment. Many peo­ple suf­fer­ing from loss have turned to the inter­net to find help, sup­port, or some­one to share their pain with. From pro­fes­sion­al grief coun­selors to indi­vid­ual blog­gers shar­ing their own expe­ri­ences, there is an amaz­ing­ly sup­port­ive com­mu­ni­ty online for those learn­ing to cope with loss. These sites can be use­ful both for peo­ple suf­fer­ing from grief, and those who offer them sup­port. The sites are sort­ed by cat­e­go­ry and list­ed in no par­tic­u­lar order with­in their groups.

Grief Centers & Care Providers

Grief cen­ters and care providers offer a vari­ety of ser­vices to indi­vid­u­als and fam­i­lies cop­ing with loss. Many keep a staff of pro­fes­sion­al psy­chol­o­gists and even social work­ers to offer group or indi­vid­ual ther­a­py. Many grief cen­ters and coun­selors make in their goal to offer com­pas­sion­ate guid­ance to help their clients con­tin­ue to live rich and mean­ing­ful lives even while cop­ing with grief.

Open to Hope

Open to Hope is a non-prof­it orga­ni­za­tion ded­i­cat­ed to help­ing peo­ple find hope after loss. They pro­vide encour­ag­ing arti­cles, books, and an online com­mu­ni­ty to help peo­ple deal with dif­fi­cult loss­es and con­tin­ue to live hap­py, mean­ing­ful lives while work­ing through grief.

Association of Death Education & Counseling (ADEC)

The Asso­ci­a­tion of Death Edu­ca­tion & Coun­sel­ing (ADEC) is made up of over 2,000 mem­bers and includes men­tal and phys­i­cal health pro­fes­sion­als, along with edu­ca­tors, mem­bers of the church, funer­al direc­tors and much more. They host con­fer­ences, cours­es, work­shops, as well as cer­ti­fi­ca­tions.

National Alliance for Grieving Children

The Nation­al Alliance for Griev­ing Chil­dren under­stands the unique chal­lenges that chil­dren face when los­ing some­one close to them and the orga­ni­za­tion has cre­at­ed wide-rang­ing edu­ca­tion­al resources for those look­ing to pro­vide com­fort to them. Through the com­pre­hen­sive net­work of vol­un­teers, the NAGC has done an incred­i­ble job of assist­ing chil­dren with loss.

TAPSTragedy Assis­tance Pro­gram for Sur­vivors, Inc. 

TAPS–Tragedy Assis­tance Pro­gram for Sur­vivors, Inc. helps fam­i­lies who have lost a mil­i­tary mem­ber. They’ve assist­ed over 40,000 fam­i­ly mem­bers by pro­vid­ing peer-based emo­tion­al sup­port for any­one griev­ing a mil­i­tary death.

Resources for Survivors of Suicide

Resources for Sur­vivors of Sui­cide empha­sizes that indi­vid­u­als are not alone upon los­ing a loved one to sui­cide. With tools specif­i­cal­ly geared toward mil­i­tary spous­es and inter­ac­tive online sup­port, they’re thor­ough in the appli­ca­tion of grief sup­port.

Light A Candle

Light a Can­dle is a unique con­cept that has pages of can­dles that peo­ple can “light” and attach a person’s name, along with rea­son a can­dle is being lit for them. Cur­rent­ly, there are over 12,000 can­dles lit from 117 coun­tries.

The National Child Traumatic Stress Network (NCTSN)

The nation­al Child Trau­mat­ic Stress Net­work (NCTSN) works to sup­port chil­dren who have been trau­ma­tized in a num­ber of sit­u­a­tions, includ­ing death of a loved one. Their ser­vices have been a huge part in the rein­force­ment of children’s sta­bil­i­ty over time.

National Center for Victims of Crime

The Nation­al Cen­ter for Vic­tims of Crime gives a voice to those who have been abused and trains pro­fes­sion­als to advo­cate for the rights of these indi­vid­u­als. The orga­ni­za­tion keeps their focus broad for the pur­pose of incor­po­rat­ing each type of vic­tim.

The Grief Recovery Method

The Grief Recov­ery Method has been thor­ough­ly devel­oped at the Grief Recov­ery Insti­tute over the last 30 years and has estab­lished itself as a rep­utable source of infor­ma­tion on how to over­come grief. The site fea­tures a great blog, but also inter­est­ing arti­cles that are incred­i­bly infor­ma­tive.

Unspoken Grief

Unspo­ken Grief aims to address issues less talked about con­cern­ing mis­car­riages, still­births, & neona­tal loss. Since these issues often go unrec­og­nized, the site has been cru­cial in con­fronting these top­ics.

Center for Loss and Trauma

The Cen­ter for Loss and Trau­ma works with indi­vid­u­als to give them the empow­er­ment tools to apt­ly address grief and loss. By help­ing fos­ter a com­mu­ni­ty where they can con­nect and dis­cuss press­ing issues, the cen­ter has helped peo­ple over­come their grief and con­tin­ue to move for­ward.


Fern­side has been around since 1986, mak­ing it the nation’s sec­ond old­est children’s grief cen­ter. As an affil­i­ate of Hos­pice of Cincin­nati, Fern­side pro­vides ser­vices for over 1,200 chil­dren, teenagers, and even adults annu­al­ly.

The Dougy Center

The Dougy Cen­ter has built renown around their ser­vices in help­ing chil­dren, teenagers, and young adults over­come grief and death through peer sup­port groups, edu­ca­tion, and train­ing. The orga­ni­za­tion serves 400 chil­dren and an addi­tion­al 250 adult fam­i­ly mem­bers each month.

Center For Loss & Life Transition

The Cen­ter for Loss & Life Tran­si­tion has mate­r­i­al that allows those griev­ing, as well as those sup­port­ing them, to have all the right direc­tion to over­come the grief and lead pro­duc­tive lives. The cen­ter was found­ed over 20 years ago and cham­pi­ons an approach of “com­pan­ion­ing”, instead of “treat­ing”.

Full Circle Grief Center

Full Cir­cle Grief Cen­ter dis­cuss­es how indi­vid­u­als can form a com­mu­ni­ty of sup­port for each oth­er, even when they all have faced loss to some extent. It’s a great orga­ni­za­tion for find­ing the aid need­ed, par­tic­u­lar­ly for chil­dren.

Golden Willow Retreat

Gold­en Wil­low Retreat dis­cuss­es all of the issues indi­vid­u­als face when cop­ing with loss and as a result, cre­at­ed this pro­gram. Locat­ed in Taos, New Mex­i­co, the retreat has func­tioned as an incred­i­ble out­let for indi­vid­u­als to find the bal­ance need­ed to get their life back on track.

Brooke’s Place for Grieving Young People. Inc.

Brooke’s Place for Griev­ing Young Peo­ple Inc. helps chil­dren bounce back from los­ing some­one and the site has com­pre­hen­sive resources for address­ing loss. They pro­vide peer sup­port groups and coun­sel­ing designed to increase feel­ings of uni­ty and togeth­er­ness.

The Grieving Center For Children, Teens & Families

The Griev­ing Cen­ter for Chil­dren, Teens, & Fam­i­lies shows oth­ers how to get involved with assist­ing chil­dren cop­ing with loss through great out­reach events and use­ful grief resources. Fea­tur­ing on and off-site groups, along with grief train­ing, it’s sure to help any child strug­gling to cope with loss.

Tom Golden’s Crisis, Grief & Healing

Tom Golden’s Cri­sis, Grief & Heal­ing has been around since 1995 and works exten­sive­ly to advo­cate on behalf of those expe­ri­enc­ing grief. Tom Gold­en has also writ­ten an eBook titled The Way Men Heal, which details how the griev­ing process is often very dif­fer­ent for males.

Heartlinks Grief Center

Heartlinks Grief Cen­ter offers pro­fes­sion­al coun­sel­ing, sup­port groups, and even use­ful com­mu­ni­ty pro­grams that make it eas­i­er to process loss and grief. Han­dling peo­ple of all ages, they help over 800 peo­ple annu­al­ly.

Losing Your Parents

Los­ing Your Par­ents con­fronts one of the hard­est sub­jects for peo­ple to deal with, name­ly how to react in the face of a par­ent pass­ing away. Blog posts on the site detail use­ful books to read, along with oth­er use­ful grief resources.

Karen M. Wyatt, MD

Karen M. Wyatt is an expe­ri­enced fam­i­ly physi­cian who has built a career work­ing in demand­ing sit­u­a­tions, which has allowed her to fur­ther refine her skills. From found­ing a med­ical clin­ic in a home­less shel­ter to help­ing aid those ail­ing from loss and grief, she’s a rec­og­niz­able name when it comes to cop­ing with death and life-threat­en­ing ill­ness.

Common Ground Grief Center

Estab­lished in 2009, Com­mon Ground Grief Cen­ter is an inte­gral part of the grief and loss com­mu­ni­ty, as they pro­vide bereave­ment sup­port groups for chil­dren, teenagers, and young adults.

Wings of Grief

Wings of Grief is under­stands what it’s like to lose some­one and con­tent on their site shows how use­ful it can be to have some­one to help work through issues togeth­er. They have great mate­r­i­al on how oth­ers can rebuild them­selves fol­low­ing such a dev­as­tat­ing loss.

Grief Place N.C.W. Loss Support

Grief Place N.C.W. Loss Sup­port is com­posed of a team of vol­un­teers who work at an excep­tion­al rate to ensure that oth­ers have the prop­er mech­a­nisms in place to deal with grief. They have been able to sup­port cen­tral Wash­ing­ton with their impres­sive resources and help oth­ers cope more apt­ly.

Bradley Center for Grieving Children and Families

Bradley Cen­ter for Griev­ing Chil­dren and Fam­i­lies is an orga­ni­za­tion ded­i­cat­ed to allow­ing chil­dren to find the out­let need­ed for deal­ing with cop­ing with death and grief. It makes an inte­gral resource for bridg­ing the gap between despair and hap­pi­ness as chil­dren are forced to deal with the griev­ing process at a young age.

Mother Henna

Moth­er Hen­na helps indi­vid­u­als tap into their cre­ative side as a cop­ing mech­a­nism to grief. It’s insight­ful to how to best go about get­ting a life back on track, even if the indi­vid­ual is not involved in cre­ative activ­i­ties pre­vi­ous­ly.

Passages…through grief

Passages…through grief was cre­at­ed by a licensed clin­i­cal psy­chol­o­gist and grief coun­selor who have devel­oped a cur­ricu­lum that helps oth­ers who have lost some­one find a bal­ance again and resume their nor­mal life rou­tine. Through inte­gra­tive grief work­shops, com­pas­sion cards, and “doing grief” kits, they’ve devel­oped sig­nif­i­cant mate­r­i­al for help­ing oth­ers.

When Every Day Matters

When Every Day Mat­ters is the page of Mary Jane Hur­ley Bryant, a human rela­tions coun­selor and psy­chother­a­pist who has been work­ing for 34 years. With an empha­sis on death and ill­ness, she’s devel­oped a rig­or­ous pro­gram for help­ing peo­ple find the path to relief from loss and grief.

Crisis Care Network

Cri­sis Care Net­work is a sup­port group cen­tered around get­ting indi­vid­u­als back to work fol­low­ing a cri­sis, specif­i­cal­ly death of a loved one. With their exten­sive resources, they help ana­lyze morale, com­pen­sa­tion, and more. is a forum that has wide-rang­ing con­tent designed to help those griev­ing with con­tent tai­lored for the loss of a par­ent, child, part­ner, and even fam­i­ly and friends. They also focus on event-spe­cif­ic loss, along with issues in gen­er­al.

Friends Along the Road

Friends Along the Road stress­es a safe haven for those strug­gling with loss to come and reset them­selves. They host var­i­ous activ­i­ties such as sanc­tu­ary activ­i­ties, memo­r­i­al walks, and road­side memo­r­i­al projects.

Grief Haven

Grief Haven under­stands that every­one grieves dif­fer­ent­ly and each indi­vid­ual will need a tai­lored approach for address­ing loss. The orga­ni­za­tion has wide-rang­ing resources that make it eas­i­er to cre­ate a pro­gram that works for the per­son and allow them to effec­tive­ly move for­ward.

Clinician Survivor Task Force

The Clin­i­cian Sur­vivor Task Force sup­ports psy­chother­a­pists who have expe­ri­enced the sui­cide loss of clients and/or loved ones. This is a loss that is not read­i­ly accept­ed in the field, and the site pro­vides resources to help clin­i­cians cope with the per­son­al and pro­fes­sion­al impact of this loss.

Grief Expert Rob Zucker

Grief Expert Rob Zuck­er has writ­ten a book on dual grief that is typ­i­cal­ly expe­ri­ence when a par­ent and child are expe­ri­enc­ing the same grief togeth­er, be it anoth­er child or a spouse. His input expos­es a rarely dis­cussed per­spec­tive in grief, which is when some­one is forced to par­ent a child who is also expe­ri­enc­ing grief.

Bo’s Place

Bo’s Place is a grief sup­port pro­gram for chil­dren in the Hous­ton, Texas area and has proved to be a well-regard­ed place for chil­dren to find sanc­tu­ary and bet­ter them­selves from a pass­ing of a loved one. Found­ed in 1990 as just a sup­port line, they expand­ed in 1995 and have seen sig­nif­i­cant growth since.

Children’s Grief Center of El Paso

Children’s Grief Cen­ter of El Paso makes sure that res­i­dents of this bor­der com­mu­ni­ty have all the appro­pri­ate skills and knowl­edge to help those who are ail­ing from the loss of one they love.

The Center for Grieving Children

The Cen­ter for Griev­ing Chil­dren is based in Port­land, Maine and has been around for 25 years help­ing chil­dren, teenagers, young adults, and has served over 66,000 indi­vid­u­als. They pro­vide free ser­vices, which helps chil­dren ensure they get the sup­port they need to over­come loss and get their lives back on track.

Dallas/Ft. Worth, Texas Grief Counseling for Women

Dallas/Ft. Worth, Texas Grief Coun­sel­ing for Women spe­cial­izes in work­ing with indi­vid­u­als to over­come grief and the result­ing anx­i­ety, depres­sion, and more. Run by a grief coun­selor in Orlan­do, Flori­da, her expe­ri­ence has been cru­cial to the fur­ther fos­ter­ing of a safe envi­ron­ment for women.

Friends for Survival, Inc.

Friends for Sur­vival, Inc. address­es issues indi­vid­u­als have when some­one close to them has com­mit­ted sui­cide. The resources on the site make it eas­i­er to iden­ti­fy what needs to best assist these indi­vid­u­als and the orga­ni­za­tion pro­vides great infor­ma­tion on how to cope with grief.

Center for Grief, Loss & Transition

The Cen­ter for Grief, Loss, & Tran­si­tion has been around for 15 years and spe­cial­izes in ther­a­py and edu­ca­tion. They form an expert team that is made up of psy­chol­o­gists, mar­riage and fam­i­ly ther­a­pists, social work­ers, and even pro­fes­sion­al coun­selors, so they’re sure to have some of the best input on the mat­ters.


Grief­Share hosts sem­i­nars and sup­port groups that are wide­ly known for their abil­i­ty to help oth­ers cope with loss and grief in the most effec­tive man­ner pos­si­ble. One of the hard­est parts about loss is the lone­li­ness that imme­di­ate­ly fol­lows, which is why their work has proven so crit­i­cal.

Horizons Home Care & Hospice

Hori­zons Home Care & Hos­pice knows all of the best ways to address those griev­ing and how to sup­port them as well. They offer indi­vid­ual and fam­i­ly grief coun­sel­ing, along with grief sup­port groups and work­shops to expand how they can assist oth­ers.

Judi’s House

Judi’s House is a non­prof­it, com­mu­ni­ty-based bereave­ment cen­ter in Den­ver, Col­orado, that pro­vides group, indi­vid­ual and fam­i­ly ser­vices free of charge to approx­i­mate­ly 1,000 griev­ing chil­dren and adults annu­al­ly. Their com­pre­hen­sive mod­el of care includes a trau­ma-informed, grief-focused cur­ricu­lum, Pathfind­ers, which has been test­ed empir­i­cal­ly through their large-scale pro­gram eval­u­a­tion and research ini­tia­tive. Judi’s House also pro­vides grief and trau­ma edu­ca­tion and is a train­ing site for grad­u­ate and post­grad­u­ate trainees.

Kara Grief Support

Kara is a non­prof­it orga­ni­za­tion based in the San Fran­cis­co Bay Area and has been help­ing oth­ers in the area since 1976. Their ser­vices aim to address the way that soci­ety han­dles death, par­tic­u­lar­ly relat­ed to emo­tion­al sup­pres­sion.

The Denver Hospice Grief Center

The Den­ver Hos­pice Grief Cen­ter is an incred­i­ble resource for those liv­ing in the area to have all nec­es­sary ameni­ties on hand to prop­er­ly address los­ing a loved one. The orga­ni­za­tion fea­tures gar­den retreats, cre­ative arts grief groups, and more groups that prove incred­i­bly ben­e­fi­cial to those strug­gling.

The Tristesse Grief Center

The Tristesse Grief Cen­ter works with res­i­dents of Okla­homa to give them the prop­er approach to han­dling grief, one which pre­pares them for long term suc­cess. With con­tent specif­i­cal­ly for griev­ers and donors alike, it makes for a use­ful tool for any­one look­ing for guid­ance.

The Shore Grief Center

The Shore Grief Cen­ter helps chil­dren deal with grief and has become an inte­gral part to improv­ing the qual­i­ty of life for them and fos­ter an envi­ron­ment they can feel safe in. Focus­ing on three age groups, they have spe­cif­ic resources designed for each.

Walking Through Grief

Walk­ing Through Grief is a series of DVD’s that exam­ine indi­vid­ual aspects of the loss and griev­ing process, mak­ing it more man­age­able to under­stand what one is feel­ing when some­one they know pass­es away. The site has con­tent for those need­ing sup­port, as well as those who need help.

Grief Watch

Grief Watch is loaded with bereave­ment resource and memo­r­i­al prod­ucts, while also pro­vid­ing insight­ful con­tent for work­ing through per­son­al loss. The site has an impres­sive array of cat­e­gories to sift through con­tent on, includ­ing hos­pice, adult grief, and sui­cide.

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Grief Blogs

Shar­ing expe­ri­ences of grief with oth­ers who have gone through sim­i­lar things is an extreme­ly effec­tive way to cope. Many have cho­sen to blog about their expe­ri­ences of loss, and there are online com­mu­ni­ties where griev­ing peo­ple can find oth­ers to share their emo­tions with.

Four Plus An Angel

Four Plus an Angel is the blog of a woman named Jes­si­ca, who has had 5 chil­dren, one of which has passed and inspired her to start blog­ging about rais­ing a fam­i­ly and fac­ing loss simul­ta­ne­ous­ly. It’s an inter­est­ing read that shows how one can still find pos­i­tiv­i­ty in the face of a loss so dev­as­tat­ing.

What’s Your Grief?

What’s Your Grief? is run by two men­tal health pro­fes­sion­als who spe­cial­ize in grief edu­ca­tion and work to rein­force sup­port­ing oth­ers in any way pos­si­ble. The aim of the site is to expand the con­ver­sa­tion in order to find inno­v­a­tive new solu­tions to assist­ing those in the most need.

Pallimed: A Hospice & Palliative Medicine Grief Blog

Pal­limed: A Hos­pice & Pal­lia­tive Med­i­cine Grief Blog was found­ed in June of 2005 and helps writ­ers to dis­cuss ter­mi­nal ill­ness­es and how to write about top­ics such as grief. Con­tent is only cre­at­ed by authors and has no affil­i­a­tion with any instruc­tion or orga­ni­za­tion.

Grieving Dads Project

Griev­ing Dads Project is a blog that goes in depth dis­cussing the issues faced by fathers who deal with loss and how they’re often rel­e­gat­ed to receiv­ing less atten­tion due to the notion they’re sup­posed to sup­port oth­ers griev­ing. The blog gives insight­ful sup­port to these men and makes it eas­i­er to live pro­duc­tive lives in the face of tragedy.

The Grief Healing Blog

The Grief Heal­ing Blog makes a great tool for care-givers and pro­fes­sion­als to assist those cop­ing with grief on mul­ti­ple lev­els. By look­ing at loss, grief, and the tran­si­tion process, the site is apt­ly equipped to address some of the most inte­gral issues.

Facets of Life

Facets of Life is run by a woman who suf­fered a uter­ine rup­ture, which near­ly claimed her life and took her son’s. The blog details the immense grief that can result from this type of loss and she under­stands not want­i­ng to be con­stant­ly told that things are going to get bet­ter.

A life too brief

A life too brief details a woman named Nik­ki who lost her baby son 37 hours after giv­ing birth. Each post touch­es on anoth­er issue that she’s expe­ri­enc­ing per­son­al­ly and the blog pro­vides a great way to talk out some of these issues.

Finding My Muchness

Find My Much­ness inspires indi­vid­u­als to seek pos­i­tiv­i­ty in their life and find ways to affirm how they’re liv­ing dai­ly, espe­cial­ly in the face of loss. After los­ing her twins at 24 weeks into her preg­nan­cy, Tova Gold has writ­ten invig­o­rat­ing posts that encour­age pos­i­tiv­i­ty and strength to over­come the most dif­fi­cult tasks.


Friend­Grief func­tions as a meet­ing place for those who have lost a friend and are strug­gling to cope with the var­i­ous impli­ca­tions asso­ci­at­ed with it. Since many peo­ple have not expe­ri­enced a sig­nif­i­cant loss, it makes it hard for them to relate, thus fur­ther iso­lat­ing indi­vid­u­als strug­gling. This is where Friend­Grief comes in handy and pro­vides a place to con­nect with oth­ers feel­ing the same things.

Love, Hope and Courage

Love, Hope, and Courage empow­ers those feel­ing loss with use­ful posts to help any­one work through what they’re feel­ing. Writ­ten by a wife who suf­fered a still­birth and then lost her 28 month old son short­ly after, she under­stands the chal­lenges of work­ing through these com­plex issues.

Stunned By Grief

Stunned By Grief depicts what it’s like to face grief and gives guide­lines on how to bet­ter dri­ve a life back to nor­mal­cy. The site has books, great blog posts, endorse­ments, and even exter­nal resources that make for incred­i­bly use­ful reads.

Refuge in Grief

Refuge in Grief focus­es on assist­ing those indi­vid­u­als who are cop­ing with an unex­pect­ed or out-of-order death, life-chang­ing ill­ness or injury, and oth­er events that may be relat­ed to cop­ing con­cern­ing some­thing not fore­seen. Their time­ly aid has assist­ed count­less indi­vid­u­als across the coun­try and can prove to be inte­gral to not feel­ing alone.

Sunshine In A Blue Cup

Sun­shine in a Blue Cup goes in depth on the expe­ri­ences of Diana Doyle, a woman who lost her sis­ter, moth­er, and daugh­ter, all with­in the span of 3 years. The posts show a woman who has faced loss and over­come it in an impres­sive man­ner. It’s a great read for find­ing some­one who has lost and found pos­i­tiv­i­ty again.

still life with circles

Still life with cir­cles details over­com­ing a still­born that hap­pened at 38 weeks of preg­nan­cy. Blog posts show var­i­ous rit­u­als and acts done to com­mem­o­rate the child and it pro­vides use­ful per­spec­tive on how oth­ers deal with grief.

Between the Snow and the Huge Roses

Between the Snow and the Huge Ros­es details what it’s been like for a woman named Cather­ine to deal with loss relat­ed to los­ing one of her twin daugh­ters. Posts detail life with her daugh­ter and hus­band, as well as the ongo­ing strug­gle to deal with loss.


Start­ed in 2010, MY JOURNEY’S INSIGHT chron­i­cles Judy, a woman who had recent­ly dis­cov­ered new­found inter­est in music when her child passed away. Posts on the blog explain how she’s used music to over­come these issues and work through her own per­son­al grief.

Wishful Angels

Wish­ful Angels is run by Taruni, a woman who lost her hus­band Jagat­pati three years ago and explains the trans­for­ma­tions she’s under­tak­en since to improve her life. With a new job, part­ner, friends, and a new life in a dif­fer­ent coun­try, she’s made large strides to over­come the impo­si­tions of loss. Still though, she uses the site to explain how it’s still a strug­gle to cope with the loss and this is what makes it a must-read for any­one cop­ing with loss years after­wards.

Emerging Better

Emerg­ing Bet­ter has all the infor­ma­tion one could want to per­se­vere in the face of loss and lead a life that is stronger than before. Posts on the blog aim to rec­on­cile the feel­ings of los­ing a daugh­ter and how it affects the moth­er, and ulti­mate­ly the fam­i­ly over­all as well.

Stop Thief: Don’t Steal My Grief

Stop Thief: Don’t Steal My Grief goes in depth to explain the soci­etal pres­sures to quick­ly recov­er form loss and to pre­tend to be fine fol­low­ing one of the most sig­nif­i­cant events in one’s life. Posts on the site don’t shy away from some of the more painful details, which can be incred­i­bly use­ful for those look­ing to relate with oth­ers to cope.

The Grief Loss Blog

The Grief Loss Blog gives indi­vid­u­als all the infor­ma­tion need­ed to deal with grief in the most effi­cient man­ner pos­si­ble. From depict­ing each stage of grief to a guide­book that is imper­a­tive to deal­ing with loss, the site has wide-rang­ing con­tent.

CarlyMarie Project Heal

Car­ly­Marie Project Heal chron­i­cles how the site’s author was able to bounce back from the still­birth of her son. Project Heal was cre­at­ed to fos­ter an envi­ron­ment of heal­ing and trans­for­ma­tion on the oth­er side of the pass­ing of an infant.


Hel­loGrief works to help those griev­ing with the feel­ings they’re expe­ri­enc­ing and gain a bet­ter under­stand­ing of how to address them. The site fea­tures com­mu­ni­ty sup­port, shar­ing and remem­ber­ing, sto­ries, val­i­da­tion, and more.

Heartache To Healing

Heartache to Heal­ing works on the tran­si­tionary process of mov­ing from grief to hap­pi­ness through edu­ca­tion­al mate­r­i­al, sem­i­nars, and work­shops. The posts on the page detail how to best go about deal­ing with immense sad­ness and give valu­able insight on cop­ing mech­a­nisms.


Grief Con­nect was cre­at­ed to improve the qual­i­ty of care that health pro­fes­sion­als can give to those who are strug­gling with the death of some­one close to them. Dr. Bill Hoy has been a bereave­ment pro­fes­sion­al for over 25 years, so his blog posts are loaded with great ref­er­en­tial mate­r­i­al.

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Child Loss Grief Resources

The death of a child is one of the most painful expe­ri­ences a human can go through. The grief it caus­es is unimag­in­able, and find­ing grief sup­port and coun­sel­ing is impor­tant for any par­ent who has expe­ri­enced the trag­ic death of their child.

Still Standing Magazine

Still Stand­ing Mag­a­zine details how peo­ple can per­se­vere through child loss, infer­til­i­ty, and oth­er sit­u­a­tions per­tain­ing to a type of loss. The site empha­sizes the many dif­fer­ent forms loss and grief can take and they’ve cre­at­ed wide-rang­ing con­tent for address­ing people’s needs.

SHARE Pregnancy And Infant Loss Support, Inc.

SHARE Preg­nan­cy and Infant Loss Sup­port, Inc. empha­sizes a sup­port sys­tem for par­ents who have expe­ri­enced a trag­ic loss of a child through preg­nan­cy loss, still­birth, or with­in the first few months of being born. They also help facil­i­tate the flow of infor­ma­tion to oth­ers regard­ing infant loss.

MISS Foundation

MISS Foun­da­tion was estab­lished in 1996 and helps par­ents who have expe­ri­enced the loss of a baby or a child of any age. As a vol­un­teer orga­ni­za­tion com­mit­ted to help­ing griev­ing fam­i­lies, they’ve been very suc­cess­ful regard­ing leg­isla­tive and advo­ca­cy as well.

The Compassionate Friends

The Com­pas­sion­ate Friends aims to help fam­i­lies who have had a child die and are strug­gling to find the nor­mal­cy to get their lives back on track. Their goal is to get indi­vid­u­als back into soci­ety and out of the iso­la­tion typ­i­cal­ly expe­ri­enced when a loss occurs.

Helping After Neonatal Death (HAND)

Help­ing After Neona­tal Death, is a Cal­i­for­nia non-prof­it 501(c)(3) cor­po­ra­tion, found­ed in 1981 to help par­ents, their fam­i­lies and their health­care providers cope with the loss of a baby before, dur­ing, or after birth. HAND is a resource net­work of par­ents, pro­fes­sion­als, and sup­port­ive vol­un­teers that offers a vari­ety of ser­vices through­out North­ern Cal­i­for­nia and the Cen­tral Val­ley. There are no fees for our ser­vices. HAND relies entire­ly on dona­tions to sup­port its pro­grams.

Sidelines National Support Network

Side­lines Nation­al Sup­port Net­work helps women in need who are expe­ri­enc­ing high risk preg­nan­cies. The work they do paints a thor­ough pic­ture of how women can cope with com­pli­ca­tions from preg­nan­cy, includ­ing var­i­ous forms of los­ing a baby.

Pregnancy and Infant Loss Network

Preg­nan­cy and Infant Loss Net­work empathizes with par­ents who have expe­ri­enced a mis­car­riage ectopic preg­nan­cy, med­ical ter­mi­na­tion, still­birth, or the loss of a baby short­ly after birth. The orga­ni­za­tion helps to estab­lish a sup­port net­work for each griev­ing fam­i­ly that allows them to get their lives back on track in the most pro­duc­tive means pos­si­ble.

The Missing GRACE Foundation

Miss­ing GRACE Foun­da­tion is a non­prof­it orga­ni­za­tion pro­vid­ing care and sup­port for fam­i­lies suf­fer­ing the death of a child. The foun­da­tion has cre­at­ed a beau­ti­ful 4000sft facil­i­ty called The Cen­ter for G.R.A.C.E., which is open to the pub­lic where fam­i­lies come from all over Min­neso­ta and the Mid­west states, to receive coun­sel­ing, class­es, sup­port groups, and prayer. At the Cen­ter they have a beau­ti­ful place for fam­i­lies to heal, restore and con­nect with oth­ers in the com­mu­ni­ty on a sim­i­lar jour­ney. Miss­ing GRACE Foun­da­tion also pro­vides CE cours­es and bereave­ment ser­vices, includ­ing a com­fort­ing GRACE Care Bas­ket to hos­pi­tals.

COPE Foundation

COPE Foun­da­tion works with par­ents and fam­i­lies who have expe­ri­enced the loss of a child. The orga­ni­za­tion has grown since its incep­tion in 1999 and is high­ly regard­ed for the aid they pro­vide to their fam­i­lies now.

Alive Alone

Alive Alone is an orga­ni­za­tion that helps par­ents who have lost their only child or mul­ti­ple chil­dren, which has result­ed in severe feel­ings of lone­li­ness and depres­sion. With a reg­u­lar­ly updat­ed newslet­ter, along with books and mag­a­zines, view­ers can be sure to find the con­tent desired.

Baby Center, Honored Babies

Hon­ored Babies offers sup­port to women who are suf­fer­ing from the intense grief brought on by the death of an infant. Mis­car­riage, ectopic preg­nan­cy, and oth­er caus­es of infant death are incred­i­bly emo­tion­al­ly dif­fi­cult, and grief sup­port is a vital ser­vice for women who have endured these tragedies.

POMC—Parents of Murdered Children, Inc.

POMC – Par­ents of Mur­dered Chil­dren, Inc. is a web­site devot­ed to out­lin­ing how par­ents can get the sup­port they need in the face of one of the most dev­as­tat­ing expe­ri­ences. Aside from sur­vivor sup­port and online sup­port, they have a great legal sec­tion that out­lines options for par­ents.

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Widow & Widower Grief Sites

The death of a sig­nif­i­cant oth­er, whether expect­ed or unex­pect­ed, is a trau­mat­ic event that will always result in grief. Shar­ing this dif­fi­cult expe­ri­ence with oth­ers who have lost a hus­band or wife, and seek­ing grief coun­sel­ing specif­i­cal­ly for wid­ows and wid­ow­ers, are impor­tant steps for any­one who has lost the love of their life

Soaring Spirits International

Soar­ing Spir­its Inter­na­tion­al is an orga­ni­za­tion of wid­ows from around the world that uses the site to fos­ter a peer-based sup­port group where oth­ers expe­ri­enc­ing sim­i­lar feel­ings can turn and work through their issues. The abil­i­ty to relate to oth­ers is an inte­gral part to work­ing through one’s own per­son­al issues, mak­ing this site a must-see.


Wid­owed Vil­lage was cre­at­ed by Soar­ing Spir­its Inter­na­tion­al and helps wid­owed indi­vid­u­als have a place to grief and under­stand what they’re feel­ing with oth­ers who can relate to what they’re feel­ing.

Acts of Simple Kindness, Inc. (ASK)

Acts of Sim­ple Kind­ness, Inc. (ASK) is a non­prof­it that equips chil­dren with finan­cial grants fol­low­ing the loss of one or both par­ents. The idea is to allow chil­dren to still engage in extracur­ric­u­lar activ­i­ties because after los­ing a par­ent, it often becomes less finan­cial­ly fea­si­ble.

Parents without Partners

Par­ents with­out Part­ners aims to help those who have lost a spouse through many dif­fer­ent cir­cum­stances includ­ing death, divorce, cus­to­di­al issues and more. Through the resources on the site, par­ents can bet­ter under­stand how to raise a child and live a pro­duc­tive life.

Diary of a Widower

Diary of a Wid­ow­er is a use­ful book that details what it’s like for a man who lost his wife and went on rais­ing his two sons alone. The posts on the blog are very per­son­al and make for incred­i­bly engag­ing mate­r­i­al for any­one look­ing for oth­ers to relate to.

Everyday Kings

Every­day Kings is a blog writ­ten by a woman who lost her hus­band of sev­en and a half years sud­den­ly to a heart attack. The posts detail what it has been like since to get her life back on track and what the cop­ing process is like when such a sud­den death occurs.


LOST MY PARTNER blog explains how to per­se­vere after los­ing a part­ner. The book touch­es on many dif­fer­ent sce­nar­ios, some more com­mon than oth­ers, but all are insight­ful into how debil­i­tat­ing los­ing a spouse or sig­nif­i­cant oth­er can be.

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More About Grief & Bereavement

The Grief Toolbox

The Grief Tool­box works to com­pile use­ful resources for oth­ers to appro­pri­ate­ly address the rig­ors of address­ing the loss of a loved one. With vary­ing art­work and arti­cles that pro­vide inter­est­ing per­spec­tive, it’s incred­i­bly worth­while for those strug­gling with loss.

Walker Funeral Home Blog

Walk­er Funer­al Home Blog is a reg­u­lar­ly updat­ed site that con­veys the most impor­tant infor­ma­tion on how to cope with grief, as well as tips to give to some­one who is griev­ing. With cat­e­gories on care­givers, encour­age­ment, his­to­ry, pets, and senior cit­i­zens, it’s use­ful to any­one look­ing to con­front grief, whether their own or oth­ers.

The Caregiver Space Blog

The Care­giv­er Space Blog is a web­site ded­i­cat­ed to giv­ing those who work with griev­ing indi­vid­u­als the resources to apt­ly address some of the most press­ing con­cerns those ail­ing may have. Reg­u­lar­ly updat­ed blog posts sup­ple­ment an already dense array of mate­ri­als for care­givers to read through.

National Funeral Directors Association Grief Resources

The Nation­al Funer­al Direc­tors Asso­ci­a­tion Grief Resources should be saved on any funer­al director’s com­put­er, specif­i­cal­ly because of the top notch infor­ma­tion for assist­ing oth­ers with the grief they’re feel­ing. It helps pro­vide a wealth of sce­nar­ios that often emerge when peo­ple are deal­ing with grief, mak­ing it very use­ful to direc­tors.

Fairhaven Grief Blog

Fairhaven Grief Blog is writ­ten by the Fairhaven Fam­i­ly Group, though it fea­tures a great deal of guest posts from a wide range of writ­ers, and details per­son­al sto­ries of peo­ple who have either expe­ri­enced grief or work with indi­vid­u­als cur­rent­ly cop­ing with grief or loss. The great blog posts encap­su­late a wide range of emo­tions that are often felt by indi­vid­u­als who have lost some­one, mak­ing it a very use­ful tool for just about any­one expe­ri­enc­ing loss.

GeriPal – Geriatrics and Palliative Care Grief Blog

GeriPal’s pri­ma­ry focus is on geri­atrics and pal­lia­tive care, but their blog includes many posts about grief and bereave­ment. Providers of pal­lia­tive care must also be able to work com­pas­sion­ate­ly with griev­ing fam­i­ly mem­bers before and after the ill­ness and death of loved ones.

American Association of Suicidology

The Amer­i­can Asso­ci­a­tion of Sui­ci­dol­o­gy helps pro­mote sui­cide pre­ven­tion and gives a thor­ough analy­sis of how to pre­vent it. The site fea­tures the lat­est news and analy­sis, which gives it last­ing val­ue.

The Unprepared Caregiver

The Unpre­pared Care­giv­er is writ­ten by Zachary, who details the unique expe­ri­ences one faces when car­ing for some­one with a ter­mi­nal ill­ness and prepar­ing for loss. The site goes in depth on issues like anx­i­ety and stress that result from being a care­giv­er and pro­vides a use­ful out­let for deal­ing with issues.

The Intentional Caregiver

The Inten­tion­al Care­giv­er under­stands the immense chal­lenges faced by care­givers as they aid indi­vid­u­als who are sick or may be dying soon. Resources give a focus to the care­giv­er, who is often neglect­ed when it comes to the work they do for oth­ers.

National Students of AMF

The Nation­al Stu­dents of AMF is a net­work of col­lege stu­dents who are griev­ing the loss of a loved one and seek aid to help get them back on their feet. Their work spreads to over 170 col­leges across the coun­try and does a great job at expli­cat­ing viable solu­tions for these stu­dents.

Funeral Resources: Grief and Loss

Funer­al Resources: Grief and Loss address­es some of the most press­ing ques­tions peo­ple may have regard­ing the loss of some­one close to them. With mes­sage boards and orig­i­nal con­tent specif­i­cal­ly for the loss of chil­dren, par­ents, or pets, it’s sure to be use­ful in a vari­ety of con­texts.

Survivors of Homicide

Sur­vivors of Homi­cide devote their efforts to sup­port­ing those who have lost some­one close to them due to homi­cide. Ser­vices are free of charge and encom­pass many dif­fer­ent areas includ­ing group meet­ings, plan­ning and busi­ness meet­ings, and even advo­ca­cy.

Camp Koala

Camp Koala is an inno­v­a­tive camp that helps chil­dren from ages 7–12 deal with the loss of a par­ent, pri­ma­ry care­giv­er, or sib­ling. Since these events can often be even more impact­ful at a young age, Camp Koala is doing inte­gral work to pro­mote long-term sta­bil­i­ty.

Camp Agape

Camp Agape focus­es on pro­vid­ing an envi­ron­ment for chil­dren par­tic­u­lar­ly affect­ed by the loss of a loved one. It helps reestab­lish hap­py thoughts that can be cru­cial to bounc­ing back from a sig­nif­i­cant loss.

Camp Live, Laugh, Love

Camp Live, Laugh, Love is run by the Children’s Bereave­ment Net­work and assists chil­dren cop­ing with the loss of a sig­nif­i­cant mem­ber of their life. As a non-prof­it, the camp is free for chil­dren and ensures they have access to the pos­i­tive envi­ron­ment need­ed to over­come sig­nif­i­cant loss.

HALOS (Helping All Loved Ones Survive)

HALOS (Help­ing All Loved Ones Sur­vive) is an incred­i­ble orga­ni­za­tion for assist­ing those who have lost loved ones to homi­cide. The site lists meet­ings they have to assist oth­ers and encour­ages new peo­ple in search of help

Twinless Twins

Twin­less Twins is a sup­port orga­ni­za­tion that helps twins who have lost their sib­ling through death or estrange­ment of any kind. Com­posed sole­ly of twins who have lost their twin, it makes a very valu­able group for those look­ing for some­one who under­stands exact­ly how it feels to lose the per­son you’ve grown up with.

Comfort Zone Camp

Com­fort Zone Camp helps chil­dren thrive in an envi­ron­ment that is safe and intu­itive to work­ing through grief issues. The camp focus­es on chil­dren from 7–17 and has proven to be a valu­able source for show­ing kids a pos­i­tive expe­ri­ence in the face of such a dev­as­tat­ing event.

Violent Death Bereavement Society

Vio­lent Death Bereave­ment Soci­ety helps indi­vid­u­als who have seen a vio­lent death or know some­one close to them who has. With a wealth of resource links that makes it easy to find the spe­cif­ic sup­port need­ed, it can be the cru­cial turn­ing point in how some­one is feel­ing.

What People Are Saying

InX­ite has the right approach for how to best use tech­nol­o­gy to help improve out­comes. The abil­i­ty to lever­age pre­dic­tive analytics—similar to what is used today in detect­ing behav­ioral pat­terns and fraud—and apply it to help point health­care providers in the right direc­tion is of sig­nif­i­cant val­ue.

Exec­u­tive Vice Pres­i­dent Of Nation­al Health­care Asso­ci­a­tion

With so much atten­tion today on HIEs and EHRs, it is refresh­ing to see InXite’s prac­ti­cal approach for get­ting me and my care group the rel­e­vant infor­ma­tion that we need to improve the qual­i­ty of care and out­comes of our patients.

Care Coor­di­na­tor

inX­ite has shown great care to my moth­er. Her reg­u­lar appoint­ments and med­ica­tions are so much eas­i­er to man­age. The care team has giv­en my moth­er the con­trol and under­stand­ing she needs, allow­ing her to have peace of mind.


The nav­i­ga­tors who have been assigned to my son’s care have been pro­fes­sion­al, respect­ful, and kind to both our son and fam­i­ly. Sched­ul­ing has nev­er been eas­i­er. We can always expect some­one on time, mak­ing life less chal­leng­ing for a work­ing fam­i­ly.


I don’t have the words to ade­quate­ly express the appre­ci­a­tion I have for all of you. Thanks to the pro­fes­sion­al, com­pas­sion­ate car­ing of every­one in your orga­ni­za­tion, my father was able to find the care the best suit­ed to his needs. Do not for a minute dimin­ish the role you all play in the peo­ples’ lives. You are all a bless­ing.


I am pleased to say how well I have been served by InX­ite over the past year in the care of my dis­abled hus­band. I can eas­i­ly rec­om­mend the ser­vice, because this tru­ly is a per­son­al ser­vice.