Broadly speaking, there aren't that many differences between a religious funeral and one that avoids any type of religious association. Family and friends come together to honour and farewell the deceased at the service, which is then followed by a cremation or burial. The real differences emerge when you need to plan the details. What do you do when a loved one wanted an atheist funeral? A Life Well-Lived Funeral arranging for an atheist service (also known as a secular or humanist service) results in an occasion completely free of the religious rites or discussions that can be a traditional aspect of many funerals.
If you have lost a loved one and you decide to take them to a funeral home, working with a funeral director is a smart idea. Planning a funeral service for a loved one isn't easy for most people, and you shouldn't struggle to organise a funeral service when you could contact a compassionate funeral director to help you. Experienced funeral directors understand all the planning details they need to keep an eye on to make a funeral service successful.
Losing a child is the hardest thing anyone could ever go through – I know because it happened to me. Through the grief, I had to find new ways to breathe, to function and to live. Of course, I also had to plan a funeral and memorial service for my child. If you have lost a child or a baby or had a stillborn, you have probably shared many of these feelings. If this has just happened to you, you may be wondering what to do next. First, I extend my sympathy, and secondly, I offer you this blog to help you grieve and help you understand the basics of funeral planning. Take care.