Handbook for Grievers

Years ago my life changed dramatically when my husband died at the age of fifty-three. I needed to trust what my inner voice was telling me, but I just wasn’t listening.

I began to learn (I’m a very slow learner) that self-nurturing was important and that grief was a normal and healthy part of my journey.

We all need to learn to nurture ourselves, but as grievers we have little support and limited ideas on how to do this.

Over the years, I have learned how to make self-nurturing part of my life. But first I had to learn to be a widow.
I wrote this 130 page Handbook for Grievers as a way to share what I have learned, and to support other grievers struggling with their own grief. It’s available as a download for just $9.75.

Below is a link so that you can read the free sample provided: https://sisterhoodofwidows.com/product/handbook-for-grievers/

2 Responses

  1. Teri Branham Scott
    | Reply

    I was widowed at 53 and over the next 7 years had many more family deaths including my 6 year old granddaughter who died of an inoperable untreatable brain tumor. I am struggling and have been for a number of years. Now my overall health is deteriorating and I have no one to discuss this with. I feel angry and lost. I need to talk with others in soimilar situations.

    • Mary Francis
      | Reply

      Dear Teri – I agree that it helps to talk to others in similar situations. You can go to the Forum on the website or to Facebook https://www.facebook.com/TheSisterhoodOfWidows/ to see what other widows comment on. Or request to join the closed group for a more private and open discuss among the widows at “The Sisterhood of Widows – Closed Group for Widows”. Take care of yourself, Mary Francis

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