Obituaries

Virginia Casavant
D: 2017-06-20
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Casavant, Virginia
Irene Smadis
D: 2017-06-20
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Smadis, Irene
Daniel Silvaggio
D: 2017-06-20
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Silvaggio, Daniel
Marianna Bulicz
D: 2017-06-19
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Bulicz, Marianna
Emile Larocque
D: 2017-06-19
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Larocque, Emile
Joshua Barnes
D: 2017-06-18
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Barnes, Joshua
Richard (Tougie) Tougas
D: 2017-06-17
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Tougas, Richard (Tougie)
Wanda Jean Draginda
D: 2017-06-17
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Draginda, Wanda Jean
Joseph Grof
D: 2017-06-17
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Grof, Joseph
Henry Caley
D: 2017-06-15
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Caley, Henry
Lawrence Lopes
D: 2017-06-15
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Lopes, Lawrence
Joseph Jean Guy Trudel
D: 2017-06-15
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Trudel, Joseph Jean Guy
Ben (Benito) Zenari
D: 2017-06-13
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Zenari, Ben (Benito)
Reign Friesen
D: 2017-06-13
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Friesen, Reign
Geffrey Hayduk
B: 1981-12-31
D: 2017-06-13
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Hayduk, Geffrey
Walter Krevenchuk
D: 2017-06-12
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Krevenchuk, Walter
Barry Cooper
D: 2017-06-12
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Cooper, Barry
Narayan Sami
D: 2017-06-12
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Sami, Narayan
David Edward Davids
B: 1917-10-12
D: 2017-06-11
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Davids, David Edward
Evie Boyko
D: 2017-06-11
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Boyko, Evie
Geraldine Sush
B: 1940-07-30
D: 2017-06-11
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Sush, Geraldine

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The Grieving Process

When we experience a major loss, grief is the normal and natural way our mind and body react. Everyone grieves differently. And at the same time there are common patterns people tend to share.

For example, someone experiencing grief usually moves through a series of emotional stages, such as shock, numbness, guilt, anger and denial. And physical responses are typical also. They can include: sleeplessness, inability to eat or concentrate, lack of energy, and lack of interest in activities previously enjoyed.

Time always plays an important role in the grieving process. As the days, weeks and months go by, the person who is experiencing loss moves through emotional and physical reactions that normally lead toward acceptance, healing and getting on with life as fully as possible.

Sometimes a person can become overwhelmed or bogged down in the grieving process. Serious losses are never easy to deal with, but someone who is having trouble beginning to actively re-engage in life after a few months should consider getting professional help. For example, if continual depression or physical symptoms such as loss of appetite, inability to sleep, or chronic lack of energy persists, it is probably time to see a doctor.

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