Flowers, Poems and Beautiful Elements for Funerals
Hi, my name is Maxine, and I'm glad you find my blog. A few years ago, I lost my husband, and I learned how challenging it can be to plan a funeral. Luckily, I had the help of a great funeral director to guide me. One of the things he impressed upon me was the need to make funerals beautiful. There are a host of ways that you can do that, and they include everything from readings to songs and from flowers to the venue. If you are planning a funeral, I offer condolences on your loss, and I hope you can find the information you seek here. Thank you for reading!
Here are some funeral arranging tips to follow if …
If you are considering upgrading the monuments for …
A family dispute is the last thing you want when y …
If a family monument headstone is looking tired an …
When a transgender family member or friend passes …
A family dispute is the last thing you want when you're planning a funeral. But such disputes can arise when it comes to certain aspects of the funeral, such as whether or not to have an open casket. But why would this even be a point of conflict?
Reasons for an Open Casket
Family members who are pushing for an open-casket funeral will have their own reasons for doing so. They might feel that it's traditional for the deceased to be on display during a funeral, which might be informed by their religious beliefs, whether or not the deceased had the same beliefs.
If a family monument headstone is looking tired and weathered, you may be wondering about your options when it comes to replacing it. This article will guide you through the process. Read on to find out everything you need to know.
The first thing you will need to do is to contact the funeral service which runs the cemetery. The funeral service will be able to assess the monument headstone to establish if it can be cleaned and repaired or if a new monument is needed.
When a transgender family member or friend passes away, surely their funeral will reflect their transition? Sadly, this is not always the case. Their gender identity will not necessarily be mentioned during their funeral service, and in some cases, they can be deliberately reverted back to their birth gender, with their transition completely ignored. But why is this the case? And is there anything you can do to rectify the matter?