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Archibald, L. Larch Publishing. Greenleaf, C.
Dymphna Press. Ross, E. Insight Books. Mourning After Suicide. Bloom, L.
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Pilgrim Press. Bolton, I. Bolton Press. Feigelman, W. Jordan, J. Rosenfeld, L. Charles C. Linn-Gust, M. Chellehead Works. Silent Grief: Living in the Wake of Suicide revised edition. Lucas, C. Jessica Kingsley Publishers. Dunne, E. Why Suicide? Marcus, E. Temple University Press. Surviving the Suicide Loss of a Sibling. Rappaport, N. Basic Books. Seeking Hope: Stories of the Suicide Bereaved.
Do I need therapy? | Suicide: Finding Hope
Alexander, V. Lexington Books.
Rubel, B. Griefwork Center. Sands, D. Using the metaphor of grief as a wilderness, this guidebook, written by a grief counselor, offers ten wisdom teachings, including being open to the presence of loss, misconceptions about suicide and grief, and reaching out for help. Norton, Klebold shares her experience and the insights and understanding she has gained in the hope that they may help other families recognize when a child is in distress. This book combines interviews with more than thirty sibling survivors all over the U. The author, who lost her sister to suicide, presents interviews with fifty survivors that cover a wide range of issues, such as the press, stigma, guilt, anger, and rejection.
Separate sections offer perspectives on the deaths of mothers and fathers. Includes the reflections of four siblings on the shared loss of their mother.
Books for Survivors of Suicide
Neither he nor his brother were told how she died, and both went on to confront their own struggles with depression, a disease that ran in their family. Writer Jill Bialosky was pregnant with her first child in when her year-old half-sister, Kim, took her life. This book is recommended for survivors who are further along in their grief. Newly bereaved survivors may find it overwhelming.
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- Recommended Books - AFTER A SUICIDE RESOURCE DIRECTORYCoping with grief, trauma, and distress;
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Child psychiatrist Nancy Rappaport lost her mother to suicide at age four. In the words of Dr. Who should read this book? Anyone who has lost a loved one to suicide; … anyone who wishes to support a suicide loss survivor; and above all, any and every mother who has lost a child to suicide. Author Iris Bolton recounts the loss of her twenty-year-old son to suicide and provides advice for others who have experienced a similarly devastating loss. She explores the stigma of suicide loss, feelings of having failed as a parent, and ways to heal.
Major General Mark Graham was a decorated officer who inspired his sons, Jeff and Kevin, to pursue military careers of their own. After losing her mother to suicide when she was twelve years old, Parmley learned firsthand the anguish, despair, and loneliness of survivors of suicide loss. Drawing on the experience of losing her husband to suicide and subsequent interviews with scores of suicide loss survivors, as well as the expertise of counselors and mental health professionals, Carla Fine provides invaluable guidance to the families and friends who are left behind in the aftermath of a suicide.
A personal account by the U. Senator from Oregon, whose year-old son took his own life, and whose speech on the Senate floor led to overwhelming bipartisan support for the passage of the Garrett Lee Smith Memorial Act, which increased federal funding to prevent youth suicide. A celebrity and grieving mother shares her story about the loss of her son to suicide, and her own struggle with mental illness. This is the story of how a stepmother—an unusual perspective in loss memoirs—deals with the suicide death of her stepson while trying to maintain some sense of normalcy.
Baxter combines humor with serious self-reflection to create a beautifully written book about the impact mental illness has on a person, and about the ways in which the author coped shortly after her loss. The memoir is emotional, yet also very matter-of-fact on the subjects of suicide and mental illness. Recommended for people who are several years removed from their loss. The grief process, as experienced by people dealing with varying emotions following the suicide of a family member. An unflinching and moving exploration of the complexity of losing a loved one to suicide and the necessary search for why.
Written by a bereavement counselor who lost her mother to suicide before she was four years old, this book offers constructive, compassionate, and clear suggestions for helping children. Available through the Dougy Center. This activity book was designed specifically for children coping with a suicide loss. This page interactive workbook encourages and facilitates healthy and truthful conversations between an adult caregiver and a child, meaning-making, and emotional expression following the loss of a loved one to suicide.
Written in clear, simple language easily understood by children, this book offers hope and practical methods to explain suicide to children.
It explains the difference between sadness and depression, and describes how chemical imbalances in the brain cause illnesses that can result in suicide. This unique book provides parents and caregivers with helpful information to better understand and communicate with children grieving a loss to suicide with a special focus on child development and how to talk with children of various ages.
This minute film provides insight into the emotions and experiences that children, teens, and families affected by a suicide death often go through, and offers ways to help. The DVD and guide are a resource for training purposes, or for general viewing by parents, therapists, counselors, and others. Nine personal accounts of survivors, many of whom are teens. Each account focuses on a specific topic, such as losing a parent, losing a sibling, seeking therapy, or using support groups.
Separate chapters address bereavement experienced during boyhood, adolescence, and adulthood, as well as a chapter on the effect of alcohol abuse on grief.