FOR BEREAVED PARENTS & THEIR SUPPORTERS
Disempower the overwhelm to find forward MOVE:ment in your grief journey
Learn eight ways to manage your grief by getting creative (even if you think you're not creative.) Give it a try, you'd be surprised!
Start your day with positive affirmations, releasing anything not serving you, and seeking inspiration to you start choosing better.
Use this handy checklist for a little strategy and structure to help ease stress and simplify your mornings. A morning routine truly helps!
Gain confidence and clarity in your role as a supporter with these grief resources
As a family member or friend of a bereaved parent, this resource guide will help you provide the best support possible to them after the death of their child
Provide the best support by understanding your strengths and identifying the type of supporter you are so you can feel good about your offer to help and succeed
Healing for a Parent in Need
Give the gift of the 4:13 MOVE:ment Method to a bereaved parent you are supporting. Purchase for a loved one specific or scholarship a bereaved parent in need.
All too often when there is a death...
"I just felt the need to reach out to you to let you know how amazing you are and how important the work is that you are doing with Better Not Bitter Mom. I would have given anything to have a resource like yours at the time we had our loss to help me navigate during that time. The E-book is so needed - when we lost Eva's twin sister half way through my pregnancy, I actually had someone say, "Well, at least you still have one." To this day, that has stuck with me - the incredible insensitivity of someone who thought that was okay to say out loud to a grieving mother, much less even think. Thank you for your bravery, courage, and willingness to open your heart and soul to others. I hope you know how vital and profound the work is that you are doing."
A place where hope grows.
Grief is your own personal journey. Faith's Lodge in WI provides a serene stop along the way. A place where those coping with the death or medically complex condition of a child can find hope and strength for the future. Not to forget; but to reflect.