My thanks to Caitlin Tribit, Community Outreach Specialist for AlcoholRehabGuide.org for this vital resource:
People who suffer a loss will experience grief in many ways. While some can come to terms relatively quickly, others will look for external ways to cope. Alcohol has become an all-too-common means of dealing with that grief.
People come to term with loss in many different ways. In some cases, that can lead them to start using alcohol. It is one thing to drink alcohol recreationally. Someone could go for years drinking modestly without developing a problem, but once they start drinking for a specific reason, be it grief, depression, or even anger, they can easily fall down a rabbit hole of abuse.
My thanks to My thanks to Nyke Paul for this resource on Grief and Addiction:
RehabSpot.com is an organization that provides reliable information for people struggling with grief and addiction. This free web guide is a resource for people who are looking to take the next step and learn more about recovery. Their objective is to ensure health and wellness within the community.
My thanks to Emilia Price for this resource which she used in her Silver Award Project for Girl Scouts about the loss and grief surrounding the COVID-19 pandemic :
My thanks to Marissa Krick, Public Outreach Coordinator for The Mesothelioma Center for this resource:
My thanks to Jillian Miller and this referral:
Our website is MesotheliomaLawyerCenter.org and in addition to providing visitors with comprehensive mesothelioma cancer information, we also help asbestos victims recover money for medical treatment and other expenses.
My thanks to Katie Vaughn, Advocacy Associate for Mesothelioma Hope:
At Mesothelioma Hope, we offer free resources that are reviewed by certified oncologists and provide detailed information about mesothelioma and its health impacts.
Our mission is to raise awareness about cancer and other asbestos-related diseases such as mesothelioma.
My thanks to Jacob Bryant for this resource:
Mesothelioma Cancer Guide – lanierlawfirm.com/mesothelioma/
My thanks to Jennifer Scott of spiritfinder.org for these valuable articles:
- Helping Your Child Deal With Death
- Overcoming the Loss of a Child Without Drugs or Alcohol: A Parent’s Guide
- How Grief Can Make You Sick
- Advice for surviving the death of a spouse or partner at a young age
- How to Help an Elderly Parent Deal With the Death of a Spouse
- How to Avoid Family Conflicts after the Death of a Parent
- Coping With the Death of Your Pet
My thanks to Dorothy Watson from the Mental Health Wellness Center for these links:
- Preparing for the Death of a Terminally-Ill Loved One: What to Expect, and How to Help the Entire Family Move Forward
- Symptoms of Major Depression and Complicated Grief
- Guidelines for Helping Grieving Children
- Coping With The Stigma of Grieving an Overdose Death
- Grief & the Loss of a Pet
- Grief At Work: A Guide For Employees and Managers
My thanks to Karla Johnson from Tuck Sleep for this link: Sleep and Grief
My thanks to Nicole Winch from the Mesothelioma Guide for this link with more information on this disease and its treatment: https://www.mesotheliomaguide.com/
The Mesothelioma Guide writes, “Mesothelioma is a rare cancer caused by exposure to asbestos particles and affects the lining of the lungs, heart, and abdomen. The average latency period that mesothelioma takes to develop is anywhere from 20-40 years. Since this period is so long, mesothelioma usually affects older adults in their 60’s and 70’s. We specialize in connecting patients with doctors and treatment options that are best suited for them. Our information services and resources are 100% free to patients and family members.”
From CNV Detox in Los Angeles: Do you know all the causes of grief? Death is a major cause of grief, but there are others. Losses such as health, career, status, role, divorce, and financial loss cause many people grief. Want to learn more? We created the guide “Getting Over Grief: Understanding its Stages and How to Heal” to make learning about grief simple. The bottom line is that most people don’t think much about grief, even though it affects everyone.