Our lives are a fragile gift. The grief that death stirs in us underscores what a beautiful thing we really have.
We can be confident Bre Payton’s heavenly image is even more stunning than her earthly one. And that’s no easy feat at all.
While most of us would walk by and continue on with our lives, Bre Payton walked over to the police and demanded they help an overdosing homeless man. She watched until they did.
The first empty grave is only the first grave to empty, for on the last day all graves will be empty—Bre’s and those of all we mourn at Christmas who have died in Christ.
Bre Payton’s life is an inspiration, a bright light that tells us we should go after what we want, and work hard for it. For that, I am very grateful.
Algorithms help women celebrate babies on the way, but when that baby is miscarried or stillborn, they seem to magnify the pain.
Saturday marked the first shooting at an American synagogue in modern U.S. history. An attack on one Jewish community reverberates throughout the larger one, and this was no exception.
If you are family or a friend of angel parents who have lost a baby, do what you can to let them know that they are not alone. Show them they are surrounded by love.
If the idea of another self-help book leaves you feeling tired before you have even turned one page, try some Jesus-help instead.
Here’s how I’ve learned to take care of myself and my family in the years since losing a loved one to suicide.
Texas Gov. Greg Abbott joined in: ‘We need to do more than just pray for the victims and the families…[but] step up and make sure this tragedy is never repeated.’
The universal hatred of human death is a unifying force. Let’s not use it to divide. Instead, let’s take some time to rejoice in common ground.
Depression is not all-powerful and treatment is available, but to get help, you need to lean on the people around you and seek assistance from experienced professionals.
At our weakest, we had no social script to lean on and no ritual to follow, because the rules for pregnancy loss have been different than all other types of death.
A Christian woman reflects on her journey of grief and loss—and what steps people of faith can take to save lives at risk.
‘All of us who knew him and loved him are keepers of this fire. It’s there, and it lives on, and it is something we can breathe life into every day.’
I can’t help but feel that these exercises in grief are turning us into the battered spouse who makes excuses for a violent partner and refuses to insist the aggressor is held accountable.
Infertility is not a traumatic event but rather a state of being traumatized, so the stages of recovery and grief become a way of life, not a stage of life.
Not being maximally risk-averse is sensible. But when the worst happens, we must find a way to live with the knowledge that we didn’t do all we could. No parent is immune from this.
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