Why grief journaling can help with the grief journey?
Grief Journaling can bring both raw and soothing emotions. Paper doesn't judge, and this guided journal can help us slow down, be in the moment and allow the emotions to happen. By writing our emotions down, we can work through them.
This beautiful Grief Journal was created for those who want to start writing about their grief after the death of a loved one.
Whether your loss was six months ago or six years, this journal is a safe space to journal on various topics. From the stages of grief, connection and anger to loneliness, gratitude, regret and more - guided writing prompts are provided every step of the way.
Why we love this grief journal:
- This journal allows you to lean into your grief and not be afraid of those unsettling feelings. Instead, just let it all out.
- This journal will allow you to self-explore, heal, and improve your well-being through the proven therapeutic benefits of writing.
- This journal can also be given as a gift to someone you know is in mourning.
- In a situation where you want to help but don't know how to. It's OK if they don't open this journal for a year. Just place it on their shelf, and they will be able to access it when they are ready.
All books are carefully packed and sent with beautiful gift wrapping.
- Beautiful hardcover, case bound.
- 160 pages on 120gsm paper stock
- Journal measures A5 size (210mm (L) x 148mm (W) x 18mm (H)
- Written, designed and printed in Melbourne, Australia
- Jo Betz owns the copyright of this journal
About the Author:
The story of how Jo lost her husband is one filled with sadness, heartbreak and devastation, but it is also extremely powerful because her life didn't stop, and she refused to let herself fall. Being an inherently positive and confident person and not wanting to waste a year in absolute despair, Jo set about building something tangible from her story that she could share with others. She found that writing and speaking about her experience was not only therapeutic, it also helped her to make more sense of her situation each time she wrote or spoke about it.