Individual Mourning Bracelets

$5.25

The mourning bracelet provides a simple yet more modern way to express a state of mourning.

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Product Description

Bracelet: Embossed silicone bracelet with the word “REMEMBER” with black ribbon awareness symbols in front and behind

Card Text Front: In wearing this symbol, you display to others that you have lost a loved one.  Honour your loved one by acknowledging this significant loss.  Take time to mourn.  Acknowledge your loss.  Grieve together.

Card Text Back: “When someone you love becomes a memory, the memory becomes a treasure.”  Author Unknown

Additional Information

Weight.015 kg
Dimensions11 x 10 x 1.2 cm
Sizes

Adult, Youth, Child

Does anyone know where I can find a copy of the rules of thought, feeling, and behavior in these circumstances? It seems like there should be a rule book somewhere that lays out everything exactly the way one should respond to a loss like this. I'd surely like to know if I'm doing it right. Am I whining enough or too much? Am I unseemly in my occasional moments of lightheartedness? At what date am I supposed to turn off the emotion and jump back on the treadmill of normalcy? Is there a specific number of days or decades that must pass before I can do something I enjoy without feeling I've betrayed my dearest love? And when, oh when, am I ever really going to believe this has happened? Next time you're in a bookstore, as if there's a rule book
Jim Beaver, Life's That Way: A Memoir
“Contrary to what a lot of people believe (or hope), comfort doesn’t take the pain away. Comfort slides in beside the pain, pulling up a chair so that we have something more than sorrow in our hearts. Comfort gently expands our spirits so that we can breathe again. Comfort opens our eyes so that we can see possibility again. And on those days, whether it is the next day or five years removed, on that day when grief rears its dark head again, comfort helps us remember that pain is not all there is”
Peggy Haymes, Strugglers, Stragglers and Seekers: daily devotions for the rest of us
“They should make earplugs for people who are grieving, so we don't have to hear the stupid things people say, but I'd look like a dork in them."
Carole Geithner, If Only
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