Transform Grief – Coaching and Counseling through Grief Stages

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You’ve just experienced a great loss and a task as simple as waking up and getting out of bed can feel like you’re holding up the weight of the world. Life seems different, emptier in some way that you can’t quite explain and can’t seem to wrap your head around.

What if there were a way to completely transform your perspective and put your mind into a place where it could experience joy again?

Grief can take away the control that you once had in your life before your inconceivable loss. I know, I’ve been there and I’ve had to navigate my own way through the dark shadows of loss and sorrow. Making sense of what is going on around you is nearly impossible during this time, which is why you need someone to guide you back into believing in the wonders of life again.

It really is possible to feel joy and happiness every single day again – and without the guilt of your loss, tugging at your heart strings.

This is a completely different approach to overcoming your grief and loss. And this is also your greatest opportunity to reclaim your right to happiness.

Be honest with yourself. Grief is holding you down in life and preventing you from being a part of the world. It’s time to do something about it.

Transform Grief is not just a series of videos or an eBook that discusses grief; it is a realistic approach to dealing with the fundamentals of grief with care, empathy and proven exercises.

The actionable information you’re about to receive will cause a seismic shift within your approach to tomorrow.

But why should you believe me? What do I have to offer? Am I a world-renowned expert on grief that has been featured on Oprah? No, I’m a grief survivor.

My name is Jason Ellis and I am a former grief sufferer and life coach who has been working with distressed grief sufferers for the last 5 years.

My journey to this profession didn’t come from a calling; it came from experiencing a deeply disturbing event in my life.

It all started on a cold Winter eve with a phone call my father made to our closest family friend of the last 35 years.

He was like an Uncle to me and a like a brother to my father. Although we knew he suffered from depression, we had no idea how deep rooted the problem truly was.

Instead of my father’s call being answered by his lifetime friend, it was instead answered by a stranger who worked in the same office building.

Before my father’s confusion could fully sink in, he was informed of his beloved friend’s suicide.

The shock of being told that this friend had leapt to his death from the top of his company’s industrial building was incomprehensible. The news was numbing, the pain was unbearable.

What is almost as painful as the loss of a loved one itself is the perceived callousness of the world around you. How can people continue to laugh and go to work? How do birds keep chirping and life seemingly doesn’t skip a beat?

This ‘new’ world did not seem like one we could connect with anymore and we began to isolate ourselves…bitterly.

The funeral of our friend came and went and it could have just as well been one of us in that grave, because nobody was talking… nobody was communicating. Our grip on life and our existence as a family unit was in peril.

In times of grief there are definitely periods of self-pity, but watching your loved ones struggle is almost more paralyzing.

Watching my family struggle ignited a fire in me to save us all and not let our friend’s death define us.

There was only one big problem with this… I knew absolutely nothing of grief counseling. As a matter of fact, I couldn’t even think straight in the light of our recent loss.

My obsession turned from the grief itself to defeating that grief in the name of my family. I didn…