One-on-One Coaching

you working on your own recovery guided by an experienced Certified Grief Recovery Specialist.

Pet Loss

Learn the actions that allow you to let go of the pain following pet loss


If you’ve found yourself almost inconsolable after your pet died, please know that you are normal.

If you’ve found that your family and friends don’t seem to understand the level of your grief, please know that,
too, is normal.

Without comparing our relationships with our pets to those with people, we know that, because of the unique emotional relationships we have with our pets, their deaths produce a level of pain that is difficult to describe.


Learn the actions that allow you to let go of the pain following:

– Death

– Divorce

– Any Loss


The One-on-One Action program is exactly what is suggests – you working on your own recovery guided by an experienced Certified Grief Recovery Specialist.

“Having the option of the one to one course was attractive to me as I felt I was likely to hold back from expressing my feelings, concerning the death
of my wife, in a group scenario. It quickly became apparent to me that I was getting so much more from the sessions than if I had read the Grief Recovery Handbool by mydelf. Some two months after finishing the course I certainly feel it has been of great benefit to me.”


Helping Children Deal with Loss


There are many Myths about dealing with sad emotions that confuse children:
• Time heals all wounds
• Replace the loss
• Cry alone
• Be strong for others
• Bury your feelings
• Don’t feel bad, have a cookie, you’ll feel better…
In this program you will learn how to replace these myths with practical guidance for your children.

• Recognize that grief is emotional, not intellectual. Avoid the trap of asking your child what is wrong, for he or she will automatically say, “Nothing.”
• Adults – Go first. Telling the truth about your own grief will make your child feel safe in opening up about his or her own feelings.
• Remember that every child is unique and each has a unique relationship to the loss event.
• Be patient. Don’t force your child to talk.
• Never Say “Don’t feel sad” or “Don’t feel scared.” Sadness and fear, the two most common feelings attached to loss of any kind, are essential to being human.