Grief and Loss Center

Grief and Loss Center

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In a world that is often unkind and unable to offer love and comfort, Hope innately recognizes a hurting heart and gently offers unconditional love, acceptance and a listening ear.

Read more about Hope, the therapy Beagle, at https://mygriefandloss.org/the-beagle-beside-me.
"For months after Ursula’s death, I was still in my caregiver’s mode. I still slept with the phone by my side. I found myself at the grocery store, mentally picking out items that Ursula might still be able to eat. I felt wound up, ready for the next battle, the next obstacle in caring for my wife, my beloved. I was still on duty. During her illness, my sole job in life was caring for, and advocating for, Ursula."

Read more of the Cartwright's Love Story That Never Ends at https://mygriefandloss.org/a-love-story-that-never-ends.
We are holding space for you today 💛.
"A few years ago, I made a life altering discovery. I finally came to understand that grief is love. When someone we love dies, our love for them becomes so painful and difficult that we call it grief. As the pain intensifies, it becomes even more difficult to recognize it as love."

Read more of Laurie's latest blog about Grief and Love below.
"You wake up every morning and you’re still shocked with the realization that they’re no longer beside you.

Your friends and family hope your grief will go away, but you dread the day it does.

It‘s your grief that reminds you they existed..."

Read more of Gary Sturgis' article about spouse loss.
Grief Comes in Waves

As for grief, you’ll find it comes in waves. When the ship is first wrecked, you’re drowning, with wreckage all around you. Everything floating around you reminds you of the beauty and the magnificence of the ship that was, and is no more. And all you can do is float. You find some piece of the wreckage and you hang on for a while. Maybe it’s some physical thing. Maybe it’s a happy memory or a photograph. Maybe it’s a person who is also floating. For a while, all you can do is float. Stay alive.

In the beginning, the waves are 100 feet tall and crash over you without mercy. They come 10 seconds apart and don’t even give you time to catch your breath. All you can do is hang on and float. After a while, maybe weeks, maybe months, you’ll find the waves are still 100 feet tall, but they come further apart. When they come, they still crash all over you and wipe you out. But in between, you can breathe, you can function. You never know what’s going to trigger the grief. It might be a song, a picture, a street intersection, the smell of a cup of coffee. It can be just about anything…and the wave comes crashing. But in between waves, there is life.

Somewhere down the line, and it’s different for everybody, you find that the waves are only 80 feet tall. Or 50 feet tall. And while they still come, they come further apart. You can see them coming. An anniversary, a birthday, or Christmas, or landing at O’Hare. You can see it coming, for the most part, and prepare yourself. And when it washes over you, you know that somehow you will, again, come out the other side. Soaking wet, sputtering, still hanging on to some tiny piece of the wreckage, but you’ll come out.

Take it from an old guy. The waves never stop coming, and somehow you don’t really want them to. But you learn that you’ll survive them. And other waves will come. And you’ll survive them too. If you’re lucky, you’ll have lots of scars from lots of loves. And lots of shipwrecks.
Tips for Getting Through Holidays
Laurie Taylor, Executive Director

Getting Through the Holidays

Holidays are difficult when someone we love has died. The empty chair at the table, seeing families who are still intact and remembering traditions magnify the absence of our loved one. Everyone else seems so joyful and full of the holiday spirit. Don’t they remember that we are grieving? Don’t they remember that our precious loved one died?

Getting through the holidays becomes exhausting and taxing and difficult. We hope these simple suggestions might help you as you make your way through these very hard days.

1. Remember that the anticipation of the day is often more difficult than the actual holiday. Decide what you are going to do on the day. Keep it simple and remember you can change your mind depending on how you feel when the actual day arrives.
2. Acknowledge that you are sad and that this year is different. You are not going to be blissfully happy and filled with holiday cheer. You are grieving the loss of someone very special in your life. Grief doesn’t disappear on holidays.
3. Give yourself permission to experience all of your feelings and to process all of your thoughts.
4. Keep your expectations realistic. Keep holiday plans manageable and bite sized.
5. Remember that it’s perfectly fine to get away for the holidays (following strict COVID precautions) and to do something entirely different this year. It’s also perfectly fine to do nothing and ignore the holidays.
6. Remember you don’t have to do it all. Ask others to take some of the responsibilities you have done in the past.
7. Remember you don’t have to accept invitations to gatherings, even virtual ones. Follow your heart and do only what you think you can manage.
8. If you do participate in a holiday event, have an exit plan. Before you go or get on the Zoom call, decide how long you are going to stay and leave when you need to leave. You can always change your exit plan if needed.
9. Be aware that you may have grief bursts or grief tsunamis as the holidays magnify your loved one’s absence and you miss them even more.
10. Remember you can honor your loved one by preparing their favorite dish, getting an ornament in their honor, lighting a candle, etc. You can share with family and friends that you are honoring your loved one or you can honor them privately.
11. Know that it’s okay to buy a gift for your loved one. Remember that your need to get something for them is important. They don’t need a gift, but you may have a need to buy one for them.
12. Remember that just because you do something different this year doesn’t mean you’ll do it this way the rest of your life. Remember that you have the opportunity to keep some traditions, put some traditions on hold, change some traditions or add new traditions.
13. It’s helpful to practice responses in anticipation of invitations that you may choose to decline if you aren’t up to attending or if the host pressures you to attend. You don’t have to give an immediate response. You can say, “Thank you. Let me think about this.” You can also say, “Thank you. I’m not up to it this time, but please ask me again.”
14. Remember to take good care of yourself during the holidays. Rest. Spend time alone if you need it. Give yourself permission to cry, to laugh, to smile and to do whatever you need to do to get through the holidays.
15. Be proud of yourself for making it through this very difficult time of year. Grief is hard. It’s not a question of “if” you can get through the holidays. You are already doing it.
The Dallas Foundation

We provide emotional support and grief education for grieving children, teens and adults to rebuild

Operating as usual

12/31/2022

As we look back at 2022, we reflect on the 725 individuals who allowed us to walk alongside them as they grieved their loved ones.

12/04/2022
11/14/2022

Thanksgiving can be difficult for people who are grieving. Many of the values, traditions, warmth, comfort, gratitude and family togetherness may be in direct conflict with their actual reality. Remember that it's okay to feel not grateful. It's okay to acknowledge that you’ve had a difficult year and to recognize your grief, apathy and sadness.

We know the world has robbed you of someone incredibly precious. However, in the midst of this difficult holiday season, these words remind us of what we can truly be grateful for.

This season
I am thankful for my mind that still remembers you,
my voice that still speaks of you,
my spirit that still hears you,
my heart that still loves you.

09/23/2022

We are thrilled to announce that we surpassed our goal and received $40,614 yesterday! From the bottom of our hearts we say THANK YOU!!

We are blown away by your generosity of our mission to provide emotional support and grief education for grieving children, teens and adults by rebuilding hope and community.

*Our total includes a Halftime Golden Ticket prize sponsored by Communities Foundation of Texas.

Joy and Sorrow Can Coexist — Grief and Loss Center 09/23/2022

Joy and Sorrow Can Coexist — Grief and Loss Center

Laura and her husband eagerly anticipated the birth of their first child. Little Everett was deeply loved and appeared to be a healthy little boy. Then everything changed when he was born. The unimaginable happened. Read Laura’s story of hope as she journeyed through profound grief. Your donations make it possible for us to offer support when it seems the world has ended.

Joy and Sorrow Can Coexist — Grief and Loss Center This June marks seven years since the day my husband and I left our house full of joy and headed to the hospital with eager anticipation for the arrival of our first child. Two weeks later, we left the hospital in absolute devastation, with empty arms and shattered hearts. 

A Love Story That Never Ends — Grief and Loss Center 09/23/2022

A Love Story That Never Ends — Grief and Loss Center

Reagan’s beautiful wife, Ursula, suffered from vascular dementia for four years before she died. All the dreams of spending their retirement years together ended. Read Reagan’s story to see how your donations help us offer hope during the most painful times in life.

A Love Story That Never Ends — Grief and Loss Center Ursula and I met in 1985, at the small downtown Houston bank, where we both worked. Within three months, we got married. Ursula’s four daughters, all grown, welcomed me into their family. 

Every Day in Every Way He Remains My Boy — Grief and Loss Center 09/23/2022

Every Day in Every Way He Remains My Boy — Grief and Loss Center

Cindy starting attending our group for senior adult moms who have lost an older adult child when her son, Erik, died from brain cancer. Read her story to see how your your donations make it possible for us to provide a loving, nurturing group for her and other moms to continue the healing process.

Every Day in Every Way He Remains My Boy — Grief and Loss Center As a mom who has lost a beloved son, I belong to the “Senior Adult Moms Loss of Adult Child” support group, provided by the Grief & Loss Center of North Texas. Each time we start our monthly group meeting, we go around and introduce ourselves and our children whom we have lost. I smile and say, ...

GriefCenter2 09/22/2022

GriefCenter2

“I was on a mission to find a good place so my children could express their feelings. And also another important thing was for them to see that they are not the only children who have lost a parent.” - Daniela

GriefCenter2 Daniela's Story

09/22/2022

WAHOO! Our organization has won the Halftime Golden Ticket Prize from North Texas Giving Day. Thank you to Communities Foundation of Texas for sponsoring this prize and the $1000 award! We appreciate all of our donors who have supported us this year and during the NTX Giving Day season.

09/22/2022

"At a Texas pool party in 2016. William, a friend for a few years, asked about a tattoo on my ribs that he had never seen before. I explained that it was the signature of my late father who had passed in 2002. I had just turned 17 years old when my dad died. That conversation prompted William to tell me about losing his mom while he was in college. Losing a parent is not a club anyone wants to be member of, but finding someone else who understands the gravity of that kind of loss – especially as a young adult – felt like belonging to unspoken fraternity. Discussing the loss of our parents deepened our friendship."

Read more of Mike's story: https://mygriefandloss.org/from-loss-to-service-my-grief-journey

NTX Giving Day: Give With Purpose 09/22/2022

NTX Giving Day: Give With Purpose

This is what we do at the Grief and Loss Center of North Texas:

We currently work with over 50 children ages 4-High School Senior who have experienced the death of a parent or sibling. Please give and support our work. Thank you!

NTX Giving Day: Give With Purpose It's officially September which means Early Giving for all of your favorite nonprofits is open! Early Giving is the perfect time to give for those who can't on September 22, or for those who want to give a little extra. Take some time to find nonprofits that align with your passion so you can give w...

09/16/2022

Tanya Benson has been a constant presence at the Grief & Loss Center since 2013. We are so grateful for the many years of volunteer service she has given. After the loss of her husband, David, a Garland ISD principal, in 2012 she has been focused on paying it forward to other people on their journey of grief.

Tanya has chaired the Celebrate Hope Silent Auction, served on the board of directors for five years, facilitated school campus grief groups and worked with teens in our SAM’s program for eight years, and volunteered in various other roles at the Center.

Her vivacious personality and heart of gold has been a source of joy and encouragement for scores of people along the way. Tanya shared that the most meaningful thing about being a GLC volunteer is “listening to the clients and genuinely showing them you care.” Like many of our volunteers, she gets more from personally walking alongside other grievers than she gives.

And Tanya encourages others to consider volunteering with the SAMs kids. “Give it a shot. You will not regret it.”

Send an email to [email protected] to learn more about volunteering with the Center.

09/14/2022

The death of someone special in our lives can be devastating. No one should have to grieve alone. We are here for you with unconditional acceptance, understanding, compassion, confidentiality and hope.

Call 214-452-3105 to set up a new client appointment. We are available via phone and Zoom.

09/13/2022

Hope, our therapy Beagle, takes her job seriously. Her calming presence and unconditional love help our clients feel at ease when they come to our Center.

"I Love You To the Moon and Back"
They traveled the world together. No matter where they were, they never failed to stand in the moonlight each evening, look into each other’s eyes and say, “I love you to the moon and back.” They shared a bond envied by all who knew them. They were in their eighties but their love was still as fresh as the day they first met.

When she died, he didn’t know if he could go on. They had been inseparable for years. They weren’t just husband and wife, they were soulmates, best friends, and each other’s reason for living.

He leaned onto his cane as he entered my office. The tears began to flow before he ever sat down. The agony of grief had ravaged his body and his spirit. Hope sensed his despair and jumped onto the couch to be near him. He instinctively pulled her close to him and laid his weathered hand on her head. She buried her head in his leg and fell asleep beside him.

He cried the entire hour. He talked about their life together and how blessed they were to find each other. His body shook as his grief overwhelmed him. As he stroked Hope’s head, he began to relax. She snuggled even closer to him.

After a while, he shared that he still honors their nightly tradition. “I read the paper each morning to find out when the moon will come out. Each evening I slip outside in the darkness, meet her in the moonlight and promise her that I still love her to the moon and back.”

He stood to leave and stooped over to give Hope one more pat on the head. “I’ll look forward to seeing you next time, Hope,” he said with a grin.

Hope followed him to the elevator and watched as the door closed. She slowly walked back to our office never fully realizing the beautiful gift of comfort she gives to everyone she meets.

Read more about Hope's adventures on our website under The Beagle Beside Me: https://mygriefandloss.org/the-beagle-beside-me

09/09/2022

Kendall Merkel, veteran volunteer with junior high kids at the Grief & Loss Center for 3 years, says “SAMs is the highlight of my month!” She gives love and support to teens who have lost significant people in their lives, and is blessed to witness teen to teen impact as they grow. Working with other amazing adult volunteers has also fostered deep authentic friendships.

First coming to the GLC on her own grief journey, participating in the Young Adult Support Group and later helping other families has been a big part of her own personal path toward hope.

To potential volunteers, Kendall recommends: “Try it out for a month, and you will fall in love with the work Laurie and the GLC are doing with kids and families – making a grand difference by loving kids who are each taking courageous steps, one at a time.”

Send an email to Laurie Taylor at [email protected] to learn more about volunteering with the Center.

09/09/2022

"Most of us are at a loss for words when desiring to convey love and comfort to a griever. We want to say the “right words.” The truth is that the “right words” don’t really exist when we seek to express our support to someone who is swirling in the storm of grief. There is no easy answer or checklist. There is no script that works universally."

Here are some phrases that may be helpful to say to someone grieving the loss of a loved one.

https://mygriefandloss.org/what-to-say-to-someone-grieving

What Not to Say to Someone Who's Grieving — Grief and Loss Center 09/08/2022

What Not to Say to Someone Who's Grieving — Grief and Loss Center

"So often we find ourselves stressing out about saying the right thing to a friend or family member who has experienced the death of a loved one. We don’t want to make the griever sad, we really don’t want to make them angry, and we do so desperately want to make things better. But alas, we aren’t all walking Hallmark cards and we don’t always know the exact right words to say. Pressures off, though, because grief isn’t something you can fix simply by turning an eloquent phrase. In the beginning, you can’t make it even a little bit better."

Read more of Litsa Williams' article about What Not to Say to Someone Who's Grieving.

What Not to Say to Someone Who's Grieving — Grief and Loss Center So often we find ourselves stressing out about saying the right thing to a friend or family member who has experienced the death of a loved one.  We don’t want to make the griever sad, we really don’t want to make them angry, and we do so desperately want to make things better.  But alas...

09/07/2022

"In the early morning hours of May 31, 2019, I spoke to Lemondo via text message. The last text message he sent me was at 3:22 a.m. I would later find out that his time of death was 3:25 a.m. Lemondo was killed during a robbery outside of a check cashing business. His case gained public notoriety because it was the fortieth murder in the city of Dallas for that month of May and tragically, it remains unsolved."

Read more of Elizabeth, Lemondo and Isaiah's Story of Hope: https://mygriefandloss.org/finding-hope-after-homicide

Early giving is now open for North Texas Giving Day 09/01/2022

Early giving is now open for North Texas Giving Day

Big thanks to everyone who has already donated on the first day of North Texas Giving Day! We are off to a great start and look forward to a record breaking month of giving!

Early giving is now open for North Texas Giving Day North Texas Giving Day is still three weeks away but early giving starts today and donations are already coming in. Good Day got more information about the cause from Chief Giving and Community Impact Officer Monica Christopher.

Support Grief and Loss Center of North Texas on NTX Giving Day 09/01/2022

Support Grief and Loss Center of North Texas on NTX Giving Day

Today kicks off Texas Giving Day!

We need your help to sustain our work to support preschoolers, children, teens, and adults who are grieving the death of a loved one. One click is all it takes to support us. We are ever so grateful for every penny that you give.

Support Grief and Loss Center of North Texas on NTX Giving Day We offer no cost grief support individual counseling and support groups for preschoolers through senior adults. Over the past year, 150 children ages 4 - 18 have participated in grief support groups at our center or on their own school campuses. In addition, we offer no...

Not Our Job to Fix It — Grief and Loss Center 09/01/2022

Not Our Job to Fix It — Grief and Loss Center

"We often try everything we can to fix our grief. Words can help, but words can’t fix grief. Exercise can help, but exercise can’t fix grief. Praying can help, but praying can’t fix grief. Support groups can help, but support groups can’t fix grief. Counseling can help, but counseling can’t fix grief. Journaling can help, but journaling can’t fix grief. Nature can help, but nature can’t fix grief."

Not Our Job to Fix It — Grief and Loss Center We often spend a great deal of time trying to fix our grief. It’s raw and deep and isolating and difficult. We grow sick and tired of feeling sick and tired so we desperately try to fix grief as quickly as we can. We don’t understand that grief befriends us when need it most. It is not our enemy...

The Healing Power of Listening — Grief and Loss Center 08/30/2022

The Healing Power of Listening — Grief and Loss Center

"My journey in grief work has been filled with lots of mistakes blended with beautiful lessons our clients have taught me. I think the hardest lesson I’ve had to learn is that I can’t fix grief. This was difficult because I am a fixer. This is what I do – or what I thought I did.

After doing this work for over forty years, I’ve come to understand that I can’t “make” anyone happy. I can’t give anyone the peace they seek. I can’t love them enough to take their grief away. And, most importantly, I’ve learned that I’m not responsible for the outcome. I’m just not that powerful. I can only be present . . . and listen."

The Healing Power of Listening — Grief and Loss Center My journey in grief work has been filled with lots of mistakes blended with beautiful lessons our clients have taught me. I think the hardest lesson I’ve had to learn is that I can’t fix grief. This was difficult because I am a fixer. This is what I do – or what I thought I did. 

08/29/2022
08/26/2022

"In early August of 2021, I took my husband, Chadwick, to the hospital. I was over eight months pregnant with our first child. Within four days, Chadwick was placed on life support. Two weeks later, our wonderful son, Lennox, was born. Chadwick died six days later."

Read more about this New Dad's Love and Legacy - https://mygriefandloss.org/new-dads-love-and-legacy.

07/30/2022

This is my baby girl just a few weeks after we brought her home. ❤️

Hope, our beautiful therapy beagle, is more than just a pretty face. She works from the time she arrives at our center until our last client leaves. At the end of the day she is exhausted. She snuggles into her car seat, relaxes and sleeps all the way home.

Read more about Hope's very special job. ⬇️
https://mygriefandloss.org/the-beagle-beside-me.

07/30/2022

Hope, our beautiful therapy beagle, is more than just a pretty face. She works from the time she arrives at our center until our last client leaves. At the end of the day she is exhausted. She snuggles into her car seat, relaxes and sleeps all the way home.

Read more about Hope's very special job. ⬇️
https://mygriefandloss.org/the-beagle-beside-me.

My Brother Brought Out the Best in Me — Grief and Loss Center 07/27/2022

My Brother Brought Out the Best in Me — Grief and Loss Center

"The Grief & Loss Center offered me more than I ever expected."

Read more of Alison's story about losing her brother and the sense of belonging and support she found through the Center's Young Adult Grief Group.

My Brother Brought Out the Best in Me — Grief and Loss Center It was a Sunday like any other. I was folding laundry and getting ready for the upcoming week when I received a phone call from my dad. His voice was trembling, but he was trying with everything he had to come across calm when he said, “Ali, I have something to tell you. Something happened to Scot...

07/25/2022

📌 SAVE THE DATE 🗓

This year's North Texas Giving Day is Thursday, September 22. Every dollar given to our Center helps multiply hope for those grieving the lives of their loved ones.

Here’s a look at last year’s North Texas Giving Day. Mark your calendar for this year’s event on 9.22.22 to find your passion and give with purpose.

About Childhood Grief — Grief and Loss Center 05/09/2022

About Childhood Grief — Grief and Loss Center

The death of a family member, friend or other significant person is a lifelong loss for children. It can be challenging to parents and caregivers to know what to do for, what to say to and how to help children who are obviously hurting.

About Childhood Grief — Grief and Loss Center The death of a family member, friend or other significant person is a lifelong loss for children. It is normal for children to miss the person who died and to experience grief that might come and go with different levels of intensity for some time after the death. It can be challenging to parents an...

Mother's and Father's Day Perspectives — Grief and Loss Center 05/08/2022

Mother's and Father's Day Perspectives — Grief and Loss Center

For some, Mother's and Father's Day provide the opportunity to celebrate parents through cards, gifts and family gatherings. For others, these days are difficult and for some, they are even unbearable.

Please know that we are here to hold space for you no matter how you choose to observe these holidays.

Mother's and Father's Day Perspectives — Grief and Loss Center It’s that time again. Mother’s Day and Father’s Day are upon us. For some, these holidays provide the opportunity to celebrate parents through cards, gifts and family gatherings. For others, these days are difficult and for some, they are even unbearable. 

I Am Still Your Daughter...You are Still my Mother - Whats your Grief 05/02/2022

I Am Still Your Daughter...You are Still my Mother - Whats your Grief

I Am Still Your Daughter...You are Still my Mother - Whats your Grief I am still your daughter and, though I often feel motherless, you are still my mother. Our here-on-earth connection has been severed and that sometimes makes things feel…well…ambiguous. One gets so used to defining relationships through physical connections and tangible two-way interactions that...

For Su***de Loss Survivors - #BeThe1To 04/16/2022

For Su***de Loss Survivors - #BeThe1To

For Su***de Loss Survivors - #BeThe1To If you have lost someone to su***de, you are not alone. Losing a loved one to su***de is challenging, confusing, and painful, and being a su***de loss survivor can be especially hard during National Su***de Prevention Month. We want to acknowledge this, and provide those who have lost a loved one to...

Videos (show all)

We are thrilled to announce that we surpassed our goal and received $40,614 yesterday! From the bottom of our hearts we ...
📌 SAVE THE DATE 🗓 This year's North Texas Giving Day is Thursday, September 22. Every dollar given to our Center helps m...
The Dallas Foundation
🎉💛THANK YOU! 💛🎉We SURPASSED our goal!! We are running out of words to describe your awe-inspiring generosity that raised...
You're Not Going Crazy... You're Grieving
It's Not Our Job to Fix It
The Healing Power of Listening
Getting Through the Holidays

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4316 Abrams Road
Dallas, TX
75214

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