Funeral Homes Ebook

The Funeral Director's Treasure Map

Christopher Hallenbeck is the author of the funeral director's treasure map. He is a writer that is based on the writing of eulogies. He wrote and read the eulogy during his grandfather's burial. Since then he has been tasked with the duty of writing eulogies for different families and he decided to take his skill to another level. He became an author and established himself by creating his own publishing company. He also mastered the art of writing obituaries for funerals. His works has helped do may people around the world read great eulogy during the funeral of their loved one. Christopher is the author of The obituary writing workbook and The eulogy writing workbook. These books were written to assist write a eulogy or obituary on your own, without the help of anyone if the need for such arises. The funeral director's treasure map is not physical but a digital product that is offered to you in a .pdf format signed with the name and e-mail address of the person purchasing it. This program is meant for all funeral home director and also those who want to go into the funeral industry. You do not require any skill to be able to use this product, you just need a digital equipment that can read the book.

The Funeral Directors Treasure Map Summary


4.6 stars out of 11 votes

Contents: Ebook
Author: Christopher Hallenbeck
Price: $149.00

My The Funeral Directors Treasure Map Review

Highly Recommended

This e-book comes with the great features it has and offers you a totally simple steps explaining everything in detail with a very understandable language for all those who are interested.

All the modules inside this e-book are very detailed and explanatory, there is nothing as comprehensive as this guide.

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Parental grief

Parental Loss of a Child. Champaign, Illinois Research Press, 1986. Thirty-seven articles cover death from serious illness guilt grief of fathers, mothers, siblings, single parents professional help advice to physicians, clergy, funeral directors support organizations.

What Parents Can Do

Many experts feel that a child should be at least five years of age before being exposed to a funeral home or funeral service and only then if he is willing. Parents may want to describe a funeral or viewing as a way of saying good-bye to the deceased. Under no circumstances should a child be forced to touch, kiss, or even approach the coffin of the dead person.