grieving


Also found in: Dictionary, Medical, Legal, Idioms, Encyclopedia, Wikipedia.
Graphic Thesaurus  🔍
Display ON
Animation ON
Legend
Synonym
Antonym
Related
  • adj

Synonyms for grieving

sorrowful through loss or deprivation

References in periodicals archive ?
I believe that we need to support people grieving in a way which is right for them.
In the meanwhile Dubai-based clinical psychologist Mary John explained the importance of grieving that was crucial for relatives reeling from the shock of the tragedy.
The Coalition to Support Grieving Students, convened in 2013 by the New York Life Foundation, is a collaboration among the National Center for School Crisis and Bereavement and ten of the leading professional organizations in the K-12 education space.
Her book "Understanding Your Grieving Heart After a Loved One's Death" is the first in the series and provides a comprehensive overview of the grieving process.
In her first chapter, "Am I Qualified to Work with Grieving Children?
Yes she was grieving, but grief aside, she managed to finish her obligation and did a great job at the same time.
The structure of the service and the comfort of the chapel assisted the RNs in entering a process of healthy grieving.
Grieving and loss often become an intricate part of the life experience, as individuals attempt to live with changes in their physical and psychological world.
Lord, How Can I Make It Through Grieving My Loss: An Inspirational Guide Through the Grieving Process" is a guide for the faithful to dealing with the horrible feeling of permanent loss, drawing upon the author's personal experience.
Many people do not realize that the most important gift they can give a grieving person is the gift of presence.
With this book, the authors define grief and describe what the grieving process may look like for individuals who have experienced the loss of a loved one.
This is different to grieving for, say, an elderly person who has died, and it can be hard for people who have no experience of miscarriage to understand.
Drawing on many years of learning as a member of the training staff of On Death and Dying author Elisabeth Kubler-Ross, I believe it is vital to take a comprehensive approach to grief, addressing three critical dimensions: heart (the process whereby old loss material may rise to the surface and interfere with the ability of a care provider to be available to a grieving person); head (knowledge of the phenomenon we know as grief); and hands (what the care provider says and does to help the grieving person engage in the process of mourning in the healthiest way possible).