“Guilt, Anger and Challenges” Presentation as Part of the “Living Through Loss” Series at Blanchard Valley Hospital
Bridge Bereavement Services, a division of Blanchard Valley Health System, will host its December presentation of the “Living through Loss” series on Monday, December 17 from 7 to 8:30 p.m. This presentation is titled “Guilt, Anger and Challenges” and will take place in the Marathon Auditorium at Blanchard Valley Hospital, located at 1900 South Main Street in Findlay. Light refreshments will be provided.
“Guilt, Anger and Challenges” will discuss the range of emotions individuals may feel after the loss of a loved one, particularly guilt and anger. Often, those suffering a loss may feel they could have done more for their loved one before they passed, or even feel angry with themselves for failing to cope as quickly as they had hoped. “Guilt, Anger and Challenges” will focus on understanding these emotions and how the journey of grief is affected with an emphasis on finding practical ways to manage these feelings. An opportunity of discussion will follow.
“Living Through Loss” is a nine-month educational series that focuses on the issues surrounding the death of a loved one. Each monthly presentation is open to the public and registration is not required. Presentations are held from 7 to 8:30 p.m. in the Marathon Auditorium at Blanchard Valley Hospital. Presentations provide information related to the grief process and offer opportunities for discussion. Although the thought of speaking up in a group can be intimidating, many attendees find the discussion helpful as they discover their questions and concerns are similar to others. A bereavement expert is available to speak with attendees in private following the presentation.
For questions, to learn upcoming dates or to have a full program brochure sent to you, please contact Bridge Bereavement Services at 419.423.5351 or email firstname.lastname@example.org.
Bridge Bereavement Services is a division of Blanchard Valley Health System, which provides a total continuum of care to more than 100,000 households in an eight-county area.