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The journey is different for everyone.

Loss comes in many forms.  Sometimes we know what, or who, we have lost. Other times we need help naming it. We experience grief and loss when we experience the death of a loved one, miscarriages, divorce, moving, and transitions in our careers.  We experience ambiguous loss when a loved one’s body is still with us, but their personality or connection with us is no longer the same, such as with Alzheimer’s or Traumatic Brain Injuries.  Ambiguous loss also happens when we lack closure and no longer have a person’s physical presence in our life, but feel connected to them spiritually or emotionally.  

Michelle specializes in grief and loss work, including children as young as age 4, including those who have lost a loved one to suicide, overdose, and terminal illness.

Image by Dulzis Jones
Grief and Loss: Service
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