Expert guidance during seasons of grief
The death of a significant person can be a time of great pain. Grief may affect you physically and emotionally. You may experience shock and numbness; sadness, anger, fatigue and exhaustion; restlessness and irritability. You may find yourself crying unexpectedly, searching for something or you may be forgetful, confused or distracted. The experienced team from Chaplaincy Grief Care offers support and education for family and friends. We invite you to follow a path through the pain that assists you in adjusting to life without the person who died, as well as finding meaning again.
- 10-week support groups are available for adults who have had a spouse, partner or other significant person die and are seeking a safe place to share their grief experiences with others. Click here for our current schedule.
- One-time classes are offered throughout the year to help grieving people understand their grief and how to deal with the stress, loneliness and confusion of the holiday season.
- Through one-on-one support a bereavement specialist provides a listening presence and a safe place for you to talk through your grief reactions and discuss coping strategies.
We can help you right now. Call (509) 783-7416
Who is eligible for grief care?
Chaplaincy Grief Care is for adults who have experienced the death of a significant person in their lives. You do not need to have been in our hospice program to take advantage of support groups or classes.
When is support available?
Some people join a support group shortly after the loss, others come years later. The grief specialists at Chaplaincy Grief Care will provide support in whatever way is most comfortable for you.
How do I begin grief care?
The best way is to call us directly at (509) 783-7416 to discuss your exact needs and how we may be able to help. Our grief specialists will listen to your needs and discuss our support options with you.
How is grief care paid for?
Chaplaincy Grief Care support groups and classes are offered free of charge.
“I’ve learned that I’m not going crazy.”
“I was comforted to know that my not feeling good is normal, okay and [it’s] important to embrace how I am feeling. It’s been very helpful to be able to talk about my husband and what happened and how much I miss him.”