Grief is a natural part of life when we lose someone we love, but it can be difficult to process, especially if there is trauma involved. The resources below will help you better understand what you’re feeling and how to process your emotions so you can cope better. For more info on how Youturn Health can help with grief and trauma support, please contact firstname.lastname@example.org.
The holiday season can magnify the pain of grief. Get tips on how to approach the holidays to help you feel your emotions, celebrate your loved one, and hopefully find peace.
Barbara Rubel knows her way around grief. While in the hospital preparing to give to triplets, her husband gave her the news that her father had just died by suicide. Instead of running from the pain, Barbara has turned her tragedy into a life’s mission of helping others move through grief with grace.
For those of us who have lost someone to suicide, we can feel a tremendous amount of survivor’s guilt, which is normal, but we cannot let it consume us. It is important that we try not to focus on the “what if’s” – we need to find people we can trust to help us process everything, share our loved one’s story, and, when we are ready, help to educate ourselves and others on suicide prevention techniques.
Grief is an emotional process that happens before, during, and after an event or change that sets off a series of feelings and behavioral changes. Employers and managers need to know how to support employees through grief and loss.
Stress is a normal part of life, in fact more than 75% of adults say they feel some symptoms of stress. If left untreated though, stress can lead to major health problems and burnout. The resources on this page will help you manage stress and burnout and cope with the pressures of everyday life.View
If you or a loved one need immediate help with suicidal thoughts, call or text 988. If the situation does not require immediate help, the resources on this page will help you learn about depression and suicidal ideation, tips to manage depression through positive psychology and movement, and details on how to support a loved one in crisis.View
One in 12 Americans has a Substance Use Disorder (SUD), but most people don’t reach out for help because of fear of stigma and the thought of abstinence. You don’t have to have SUD to assess your relationship with drugs and alcohol and you don’t have to wait until you hit “rock bottom” to make changes. Use the resources on this page to learn more about substance misuse, treatment, and recovery.View