5 Ways to Cope When a Loved One Diesenteenshttps://kidshealth.org/EN/images/headers/T-take5-enHD-AR1.jpgWe all face grief at some point. Here are 5 ideas that might help you cope when someone you love has died.take 5, sad, sadness, death, died, loss, mourn, mourning, father, mother, mom, dad, grandparent, grandmother, grandfather, brother, sister, friend, suicide, teen, teens, teenage, died, dying, someone i know has died, sadness, grief, support groups, therapy, coping, cope, grief process, loss, grieving, illness, funeral, closure, trauma, traumatic, unexpected death, sudden death, serious illness, anger, depression, frustration, fear, relief, moving, emotions, denial, isolation, acceptance, withdraw, withdrawn, expressing feelings, counselors, art therapy, drugs, alcohol, CD1Palliative Care, grief, greef, greif, grieving10/24/201308/11/201609/02/2019D'Arcy Lyness, PhD04/25/2016b6c118d4-9ddd-4d45-a25c-3d790141f414https://kidshealth.org/ws/RadyChildrens/en/teens/coping-grief.html/<p>Grief happens to us all. Time is a good healer, but it can help to acknowledge grief and take steps to heal. Here are 5 ideas that might help you cope when someone you love has died:</p> <ol class="kh_longline_list"> <li><strong>Join in rituals.</strong> Memorial services, funerals, and other traditions help people get through the first few days and honor the person who died. Just being in the presence of other people who knew your loved one can be comforting.</li> <li><strong>Let your emotions be expressed and released.</strong> Don't stop yourself from having a good cry if you feel one coming on. Don't worry if listening to particular songs or doing certain things is painful because it brings back memories of the person that you lost. It's natural to feel this way. After a while, it becomes less painful. Know that you can (and will) feel better over time.</li> <li><strong>Talk about it when you can</strong>. Some people find it helpful to tell the story of their loss or talk about their feelings. But sometimes a person doesn't feel like talking about a loss, and that's OK, too. No one should feel pressured to talk.<br /> <br /> Even if you don't feel like talking, find ways to express your emotions and thoughts. Start writing in a journal about the memories you have of the person you lost and how you're feeling since the loss. Or write a song, poem, or tribute about your loved one. You can do this privately or share it with others.</li> <li><strong>Preserve memories.</strong> Create a memorial or tribute to the person who died by planting a tree or garden, or honor the person in a fitting way, like taking part in a charity run or walk.<br /> <br /> Make a memory box or folder that has reminders of the person who has died. Include mementos, photos, quotes, or whatever you choose. If you want, write a letter to the person. In it, you might want to include your feelings, things you want to say, or perhaps thank your loved one for being a part of your life.</li> <li><strong>Join a support group.</strong> If you think you may be interested in going to a grief support group, ask a parent, school counselor, or religious leader how to find one. You don't have to be alone with your feelings or your pain.</li> </o/p> 5 ideas para superar la muerte de un ser queridoEl tiempo suele curar las heridas, pero reconocer el dolor que nos causa una pérdida y actuar para sanarlo es algo que puede ser de ayuda.https://kidshealth.org/ws/RadyChildrens/es/teens/coping-grief-esp.html/14440465-d13f-44c9-b9cc-640ed2d3de3f
CuttingIt can be hard to understand, but people who cut themselves sometimes do it because it actually makes them feel better. They are overflowing with emotions - like sadness, depression, or anger - that they have trouble expressing.https://kidshealth.org/ws/RadyChildrens/en/teens/cutting.html/33dde8f5-8c32-469a-a30f-fa40ca15efc6
Death and GriefIf someone close to you has died, you probably feel overwhelmed with grief. Read about some things that might help you cope.https://kidshealth.org/ws/RadyChildrens/en/teens/someone-died.html/01d87622-8128-4340-9f92-6fe325b3ab7e
Going to a TherapistGetting help with emotions or stress is the same as getting help with a medical problem like asthma or diabetes. This article explains how therapy works and how it can help with problems.https://kidshealth.org/ws/RadyChildrens/en/teens/therapist.html/86e1241b-e507-44a8-8328-8f4ba7b631af
How Can I Cope With My Dad's Death?Find out what the experts have to say.https://kidshealth.org/ws/RadyChildrens/en/teens/expert-coping.html/4ee4038b-f6f5-4bac-9843-bdabed8b9227
My Pet Died. How Can I Feel Better?Even if you're having a bad day, you don't feel popular, or you're having trouble at school, your pet loves you. So losing a pet can be heartbreaking. This article outlines some ways to cope.https://kidshealth.org/ws/RadyChildrens/en/teens/pet-death.html/34a52e43-1468-4d20-a695-e47eea130f36
kh:age-teenThirteenToNineteenkh:age-youngAdultEighteenPluskh:clinicalDesignation-behavioralHealthkh:genre-articlekh:primaryClinicalDesignation-behavioralHealthHandle Negative Emotionshttps://kidshealth.org/ws/RadyChildrens/en/teens/best-self-center/handle-negative/d40d00d1-38bf-4db4-a354-6871536ddb79Feeling Sadhttps://kidshealth.org/ws/RadyChildrens/en/teens/your-mind/feeling-sad/1af91770-d414-425e-9bb0-88cb92d114d2Relax & De-Stresshttps://kidshealth.org/ws/RadyChildrens/en/teens/stress-coping-center/stress-management/11113bbe-9e97-4725-952c-5fd4af2aa5a4Dealing With Problemshttps://kidshealth.org/ws/RadyChildrens/en/teens/your-mind/problems/61c95196-e4ff-4b7c-9770-4cf7fc535a65