In our society, the grieving process is generally expected to end within a two-week period. However, for those who suffer from profound loss, this is not the case.
Clear Mourning is a nonprofit that is dedicated to helping people who have experienced traumatic loss grieve freely and learn tools to integrate their grief into their daily lives through awareness, innovation, & social change.
How You Can Help
Become a Donor
Your contribution goes toward funding programs like Memories in Music, Clear Mourning Yoga, Grief Scholarships & more.
Attend an Event
Attend one of our events, workshops, or support groups. We host many events throughout the year. See what we have scheduled.
Shop our marketplace
Our marketplace is a great place to find items to support yourself or a loved one in their grief.
What We Do
We aim to create a community both online and through peer-driven grief support networks.
Through our use and development of social media, partnerships with existing support organizations, and partnerships with funeral homes, our goal is to create a national symbol of grief
Clear Mourning is not designed to speed up the healing process or fix the grief. We want to allow survivors the space to grieve through our community and programs.
We support those who are grieving through our sharing our symbol of grief – the broken heart, as well as through a comprehensive list of resources and programs.
Through the support of volunteers, donors and our community, Clear Mourning provides programs that are designed to help people navigate, understand and integrate their grief.
This includes programs such as Yoga for Grief, meditation lectures, fianancial assistance programs and more.
This group is for those who have had a family member, friend, loved one, or someone close to you who died by suicide. The purpose of this group is to help fight the stigma around suicide and bring light to what life looks like for survivors of suicide. In this group, ...
The discrepancy in grief that happens in our culture, families, and closest relationships can be divisive or collaborative. Using the New Language of Grief concept this workshop will help attendees better assess their given language.
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I can still remember the phone call from my best friend’s husband on that February evening in 2014. “She killed herself,” he said. I laughed out of disbelief thinking it was a sick joke she was playing. After all, that was like her and she had been knee-deep in drug addiction for the last year.