Obituaries

Joan Britton
D: 2021-06-12
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Britton, Joan
Carl Bruening
D: 2021-06-09
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Bruening, Carl
Christopher Fiore
B: 1964-09-04
D: 2021-06-09
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Fiore, Christopher
John Morgan
B: 1971-04-24
D: 2021-06-09
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Morgan, John
James Guptill
D: 2021-06-08
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Guptill, James
Lincoln Orff
B: 1930-12-19
D: 2021-06-08
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Orff, Lincoln
Carla Dubord
B: 1946-11-19
D: 2021-06-06
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Dubord, Carla
Timothy Utley
D: 2021-06-06
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Utley, Timothy
Pauline "Polly" Tabbutt-Thomas
B: 1930-12-16
D: 2021-06-01
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Tabbutt-Thomas, Pauline "Polly"
Gary Dodge
B: 1954-04-16
D: 2021-06-01
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Dodge, Gary
Francis Chew
B: 1937-06-21
D: 2021-05-30
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Chew, Francis
Linda Jones
D: 2021-05-30
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Jones, Linda
Priscilla Tavenner
D: 2021-05-29
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Tavenner, Priscilla
Susan McKown
B: 1940-07-08
D: 2021-05-24
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McKown, Susan
Mary Friant
D: 2021-05-23
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Friant, Mary
Shirley Ann Davison
D: 2021-05-22
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Davison, Shirley Ann
William Maloney
B: 1965-04-08
D: 2021-05-22
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Maloney, William
Edward Courtenay
B: 1942-02-05
D: 2021-05-21
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Courtenay, Edward
Dianne Paine
D: 2021-05-18
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Paine, Dianne
Robert Stover
B: 1937-12-08
D: 2021-05-18
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Stover, Robert
Wayne Clark
D: 2021-05-18
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Clark, Wayne

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Pre-Arrangement

A gift to your family, sparing them hard decisions at an emotional time.

Funeral Etiquette

Accepted customs have changed over time, but courtesy never goes out of style. Here's what we'd like you to know.

Talk of LifeTime-Click Here

You talk about everything, but there’s one conversation you probably haven’t had: it’s time to have the talk about how you want to be remembered.

Seeking Guidance: Grief Counseling

The 1969 publication of what was to become a landmark book, On Death and Dying, written by Elizabeth Kubler-Ross changed the way we looked at grief. She described five stage of grieving: denial, anger, bargaining, depression, and acceptance–stages which became the foundation of our understanding of the experience of grief for decades.

But later research has shown that we cope with grief not in linear or cyclical stages, but in a back-and-forth process which moves between the experience of sadness, anger, yearning, or crying; and the experience of feeling joy or contentment. This is almost a “safety valve”, giving the bereaved a period of rest in dealing with their grief.

Grief is, you see, work. And it seems the body intuitively knows that such hard work requires periods of rest.  This natural back-and-forth process helps us to achieve the four essential tasks in grieving:

1. To accept the reality of the loss

2. To work through to the pain of grief

3. To adjust to an environment in which the deceased is missing

4. To emotionally relocate the deceased and move on with life

But what if you get stuck? Perhaps you can’t accept this new reality; or maybe working through the pain of grief is wearing you down. That’s when a qualified grief counselor can help.

We are pleased to provide bereavement services for the families we serve. In addition, we have many community-based resources we can recommend to you. For more information, please feel free to ask us at the funeral home, or contact us here.

365 Days of Healing

Grieving doesn't always end with the funeral: subscribe to our free daily grief support email program, designed to help you a little bit every day, by filling out the form below.

52 Weeks of Support

It's hard to know what to say when someone experiences loss. Our free weekly newsletter provides insights, quotes and messages on how to help during the first year.