The obituary is a lasting tribute to the deceased.
Behold is an ancient word that appears many times in the Bible. Behold also fits our idea of the Perfect Farewell.
A funeral director’s and a remarried widow’s perspectives on “moving on” from the loss of a loved one.
For anyone grieving the loss of a loved one, the pandemic was just one difficult situation to experience during the holiday season. Now we face a new year that will be different than any other.
The percentage of services (and non-services) involving cremated remains continue to rise. Questions about what to do with the cremated remains is also becoming more frequent since the beginning of COVID-19
There is something extra special about the honor of serving military families to create a celebration of life of a person who unselfishly served our country, so the rest of us could live in safety and freedom.
How dare your loved one leave you. It makes you really angry.
In actuality, this feeling can be part of the healing process.
Let’s learn a little about the five stages of grief, starting with the first one – Denial and Isolation.
September is Suicide Prevention Month. We need to raise awareness of this important topic.
Grief and loss are connected to every situation we deal with at Christman’s Funeral Home.
Reputation is the result of how well we serve you. This valuable feedback keeps us focused on excellence.
The process always begins with the inevitable question, “What do I do next?” It ends with our mutual goal of providing The Perfect Farewell.
The percentage of services (and non-services) involving cremated remains continues to rise.
For our veterans who have been honorably discharged, there are benefits that you are eligible for provided by the government that will help loved ones.
Death that appears outside of the norm can affect your grieving. We call this Complicated Grief (CG).