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This book is for children ages 6-12 who are grieving the death of someone they love. The basic message of the book is that children need to mourn --that is, to express their grief outside themselves-- if they are to heal. Please read through this book before giving it to a child so you'll be able t…
Each page presents a different idea designed to help teens recognize mourning as a natural process connected with loss, reassuring them that they should not be afraid of deep, sometimes uncontrollable emotions, and showing them how to release grief in healthy, positive ways. Several suggestions app…
Two CD's encase in small book (56 p.) ; Disc 1: Messages ; Disc 2: Music
Contents: ; Establishing the framework : integration of psychosocial and hospice palliative care perspective : social work and counseling competencies in hospice palliative care -- Beginning the journey : early diagnosis and treatment perspective : psychosocial assessment -- The path not chosen : r…
Topics include finding meaning; controlling pain; managing symptoms; forgoing medical treatment; hastening death; and talking to your doctor. Includes patient stories and photos.
Includes 5 pamphlets with these titles: ; Who we are...what we do ; Bereavement support programs ; Supporting grieving children and teens ; Palliative support programs ; Hospice vigil program
When the willow tree gets sick and nothing will make him well, his friends in the wood learn about death, and saying good-bye.
This classic book introduced the author's seminal "stages of dying" or "stages of grief" model which is still widely quoted. According to the model, there are five stages that a dying person goes through when they are told that they have a terminal illness. The five stages go in progression through…
The articles are written by doctors, nurses, caregivers, community leaders and celebrities etc. who are well-known to people in or from Hong Kong. They share their personal experiences on how they cope, what's the meaning of good death (and good living) to both patients and caregivers
The author shares her tools for understanding how the dying convey their innermost knowledge and needs. Expanding on her workshops, she shows the importance of meaningful dialogue in helping patients to die with peace and dignity.