Ronald Pratt
D: 2018-03-16
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Pratt, Ronald
Neil Grover
D: 2018-03-14
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Grover, Neil
Francis Gondek
B: 1929-12-23
D: 2018-03-12
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Gondek, Francis
Florence Haggett
B: 1912-11-13
D: 2018-03-10
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Haggett, Florence
Edward DeCosta
D: 2018-03-07
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DeCosta, Edward
Otto Bowden
B: 1921-04-13
D: 2018-03-05
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Bowden, Otto
Nathan Brewer
D: 2018-03-05
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Brewer, Nathan
Henry Groth
B: 1932-03-14
D: 2018-03-01
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Groth, Henry
Gertrude Seybold
D: 2018-03-01
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Seybold, Gertrude
Lily Beckett
B: 1928-01-25
D: 2018-02-28
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Beckett, Lily
Allen Winchenbach
B: 1946-05-04
D: 2018-02-27
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Winchenbach, Allen
Dianne Rintz
B: 1939-01-09
D: 2018-02-23
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Rintz, Dianne
Maxine Tourtillotte
D: 2018-02-18
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Tourtillotte, Maxine
Joel Fisk
B: 1927-10-10
D: 2018-02-18
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Fisk, Joel
Donald Walker
D: 2018-02-17
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Walker, Donald
Barbara Moody
B: 1931-11-19
D: 2018-02-15
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Moody, Barbara
Malcolm Thomas
D: 2018-02-15
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Thomas, Malcolm
Ruth Riley
B: 1942-11-21
D: 2018-02-13
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Riley, Ruth
Keenan Jones
B: 1964-03-06
D: 2018-02-12
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Jones, Keenan
Landon Oliver
B: 1936-07-17
D: 2018-02-09
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Oliver, Landon
Grace Calhoun
D: 2018-02-06
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Calhoun, Grace


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A gift to your family, sparing them hard decisions at an emotional time.

Funeral Etiquette

Accepted customs have changed over time, but courtesy never goes out of style. Here's what we'd like you to know.

Talk of LifeTime-Click Here

You talk about everything, but there’s one conversation you probably haven’t had: it’s time to have the talk about how you want to be remembered.

Who You Should Call First

It really depends on how and where the death occurred. Where a death has been anticipated, call your attending physician.

If the death is unexpected, call emergency services first. If there are no emergency services or doctor available in your area, or you are concerned or uncertain about the circumstances surrounding a death, contact your local coroner’s office or the Office of the Chief Coroner.

The other first calls you should make include:

1. The funeral home
2. Immediate family members
3. Employers
4. Your Pastor
5. Your close friends

When you think about it, these calls are being made for two distinct reasons:

  • To notify the authorities and obtain assistance in dealing with the body
  • To notify the social circle, and gather family and friends together for support

Naturally the first of those reasons takes priority, because it is your responsibility to care for your loved one. In fact, we think of this as one of the final acts of love that you can take. Placing their body in the care of professionals can be a relief, and will give you the space to make those calls involved in the second category of outreach: the purely social notifications that will surround you with support.

The death of a loved one can make us feel numb and ineffective. If this is the case for you, and you'd like additional advice about who to call, and when, reach out to us. We’ll be pleased to be your ally during this difficult time.

365 Days of Healing

Grieving doesn't always end with the funeral: subscribe to our free daily grief support email program, designed to help you a little bit every day, by filling out the form below.

52 Weeks of Support

It's hard to know what to say when someone experiences loss. Our free weekly newsletter provides insights, quotes and messages on how to help during the first year.