Here are seven reminders I'd love to gently give you as we begin Pregnancy and Infant Loss Awareness Month.
On this International Bereaved Mother's Day, it is Victoria's and my honor to announce the Mother Well Bereavement Retreat dates for this year.
What proportion of babies are males, when society is stressed out? Read this post to find out.
At least, usually? Read this post to find out.
Today marks the last day of Pregnancy and Infant Loss Awareness Day for the year 2021. But in my practice, and at The Mother Well, bereavement support continues year-round, which is why we are eager to announce our newest community group: for bereaved moms.
Pregnancy loss is sadly common, but our society doesn't prepare us for supporting a friend through a miscarriage or stillbirth. In my latest for FemCatholic, I give three straightfward suggestions for things to avoid and things to do instead when supporting a friend who has experienced a loss.
October is Pregnancy and Infant Loss Awareness Month.
If you're a loss parent, this month can be rough.
I'd like to gently remind you of these six things.
October is National Pregnancy and Infant Loss Awareness Month in the United States, and has been since the 1988 Congress and Ronald Reagan declared it to be so every year. Additionally, in 2001, the House of Representatives declared October 15 to be Pregnancy and Infant Loss Remembrance Day.
October also includes Baby Loss Awareness Week (UK, 9 October – 15 October) and Pregnancy and Infant Loss Remembrance Day (Canada, October 15, and Australia, October 15).
Here are three ways you can prepare for these important commemorations.