After a Child Dies: Counseling Bereaved Families
This book is intended for practitioners who counsel survivors, particularly families who have experienced the death of a child. The qualitative, rather than the quantitative approach used stems from the author's background in thanatology as a hands-on practitioner of grief therapy. The stimulus for the book came from a need that evolved from the author's practice, research, lecturing and therapy supervision of health professionals to provide better care for clients who faced the death of a loved one.
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The Development of a Childs Concept of Death
Family Themes in Coping with Death
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able accident adults anger asked assess attempt baby become behaviors believe bereavement burnout child clients clinical clinical depression Commission or Omission complicated grief concept of death confront conspiracy of silence coping couple crying cultural dead person decision depression detachment develop died difficult dying emotional example experience express Fantasized father feel felt funeral good-bye Grandpa grave visiting Greenwillow Grief counseling grief pain grief symptoms grief therapy grieving happened helpful Hibakushas Hoffman husband intense issues Johnson-Soderberg learned Little Eyolf live loss loved masochism masochistic mother mourning never normal nurse occur one's parents pathology patients physical problems reactions Reye's syndrome role sadness scapegoating separation anxiety sexual intercourse shock situation social Social Psychology spouse story suicide survivor guilt survivors symptom formation talk tend thanatology themes thought type of guilt understand usually woman women Xerostomia York