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in Self Help
The Grieving Insomanics show was created by Cristi Habermann and Crystal Blackburn both have had significant people in their life tossing their lives into chaos and grieving for years. One of the things missing in both of their grief journey's was talking to other people who understood and had experienced the loss of a child or the murder of a sibling. There are other shows about grief with other hosts interviewing people who wrote books or are professional speaks discussing their grief. What seemed to be missing was a forum for which people who were struggling could call to talk about their grief, the person had died, and other struggles they were having. This show is for those who want to call in to tell their story, to recieve support, and hear other's stories without ever leaving your house.
Today we are talking about how it is possible we can be angry at the person who died, but yet be so sad about them dying. How do we reconcile those two emotions? How do we stop feeling guilty for being angry? Tune in to talk about it. There is no one answer or formula which is going to fix it. Sharing those emotions helps heal them, and maybe someone has an idea that someone else can try. Join us in our community of Grieving Insomanics.
in Self Help
Grieving Insomanics is a show about grief, how it happened, when it happened, and how it really feels to grieve. No platitudes here. Honest conversations about how our experiences changed us. After a few months friends and family don't want to hear your story again. Share it with us. Share it with us as often as you want. We are hear to listen, to share, and to support each other on our paths to understanding. In one moment your world was destroyed. How do you re-build? How has grief affected your world? Come tell us about it. We can help each other through it.
We think of grieving as an experience that happens after a death.
During caregiving, though, grieving accompanies us throughout our experience. We grieve when we hear a diagnosis, we grieve when we see our caree decline, we grieve as we let go of what was.
Claire Day, SVP, Alzheimer's Association, Delware Valley Chapter, offers a perspective on how to help us heal as we grieve through caregiving.
Conversations In Care with Tami Neumann
Welcome to the radio program that reflects the power of conversation. Through this simple act, we can create a community of support, develop a course of action and begin to build the bridge to Honest & Compassionate Communication.
Margo Rose, Author ~ Body Aware Grieving ~ Margo will share her book and self care guide to caring for yourself duing sad times. I wonder if she will turn the tables on me?
Margo Rose has been a personal and group fitness trainer for over 15 years. Her specialties include: functional fitness, senior wellness and injury reduction. She has also created a system of self-care called Body Aware Grieving, practical ways to care for your health during times of loss, stress or disappointment.
If you have questions for us during the show make sure to tweet us using the hashtag #CICLive.
The Fischer Report - With Tony Fischer ~ Tony brings us fresh news from the health care industry
Conversations In Care on Facebook
Conversations In Care on Twitter
Title Sponsor The Pointe at Kilpatrick
After we go through a miscarriage, stillbirth or early infant loss, our lives are changed forever. Sometimes we might find ourselves feeling isolated and lost during our grief journey due to differences in coping mechanisms among family members. What are some different ways in which we grieve? How can we walk together towards healing, while still respecting our differences in grieving?
On tonight’s show the topic will be Grieving Differences: When to know when you need help.
Join the conversation and share your story with us calling (845)-241-9893
“People in grief need someone to walk with them without judging them.” Gail Sheehy
MM Radio... DISCUSSING THE TOPICS THAT MATTER TO YOU
Give sorrow words; the grief that does not speak whispers the o'er-fraught heart and bids it break. ~William Shakespeare
I am always reading about grief-to help others, to help myself, to learn what it means to truly grieve and step into it bravely and not cower away. Someone recently commented after watching a TV interview about In the Cleft that I am grieving too much. Yes, I thought, you are right-most definitely you are right. I am grieving too much. But, I’m healthy, I love other people, I care about injustice, I wake up every day and see beauty around me. Yet, in the midst of it all I grieve. That is my right. Joy and grief kiss each other. Pain is what makes joy more sacred and beautiful. Beauty is more poignant because I have walked through the fire of adversity. To know your heart, the fullness of its expression, is to be true to yourself. If you’re sad, feel it deeply. If you’re joyful, let it burst out without limits. The worst condition of all is numb apathy. I’ve been there too and that’s the condition that scares me most.
When children are victims of a disaster, a school shooting, or perhaps the loss of a classmate or someone close to them, we, as parents, teachers, or mental health professionals need to know how best to assist their grieving process.
As the media reports on school shootings, deaths of children, and tragedy beyond comprehension, one comforting thought is there are trained professionals ready to step in during and after the crisis to help children deal with the loss.
Returning Shattered Lives Radio guest, Dr. David Schonfeld is tops in the field of child bereavement and now heads the National Center for School Crisis and Bereavement (NCSCB) which "aims to help prepare professionals working in schools, health care settings, and other community sites to be better prepared to meet children’s needs during and after crisis and loss."
Grief is a normal and natural response to loss. Though we often expect to grieve the death of a family member or friend, many other significant losses can also trigger grief. Examples include:
The end of a relationship
A move to a new community
A much-anticipated opportunity or life goal is suddenly closed to us
The death of a pet
Someone we love contracts a potentially life-threatening illness
Grieving such losses is important because it allows us to ‘free-up’ energy that is bound to the lost person, object, or experience—so that we might re-invest that energy elsewhere. Until we grieve effectively we are likely to find reinvesting difficult; a part of us remains tied to the past.
Grieving is not forgetting. Nor is it drowning in tears. Healthy grieving results in an ability to remember the importance of our loss—but with a newfound sense of peace, rather than searing pain. Join Dr. Darren as he guides us into the Heart of the Matter of the role our subconscious mind plays with Healthy Grieving. Infinite Love & Gratitude!
Join evangelist Yolanda Henderson, CHHC as she discuss the process of losing a loved one and the stages of grieving. Grieving is very important and. Almost all people have experience the lost of a loved on not just in death. topic of this series includes:
what is grief
why is grieving important
the stages of grief
If you have questions or need to talk after the show our consultation line is available please call 1-888-959-209
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