Ariana Sutton Death – Ariana Sutton, a resident of Norton, Massachusetts, and member of the Greater Brockton Dance Teacher’s Association passed away unexpectedly at home on Wednesday, May 31, 2023. She was 36 years old at the time of her death. According to an unconfirmed report, she passed away after suffering from postpartum depression. Ariana Sutton passing left her family, the community, and her beloved student completely devasted.
Who was Ariana Sutton?
Easton Police Department officer Tyler Sutton was married to Ariana Kampanelas Sutton. She was the beloved daughter of Easton residents Charles H. and Paris P. (Chaloge) Kampanelas. Ariana, who was born on May 11th, 1987, in Stoughton and grew up in Easton, graduated from Oliver Ames High School in 2005. In 2009, she graduated with a Bachelor of Fine Arts in Dance Education from the University of the Arts in Philadelphia, Pennsylvania.
After working there for five years prior, Ariana and her sister co-owned Starline Academy for the Performing Arts in Stoughton for the past eight years. She was a former dancer for the Boston-based Impact Dance Company and a member of the Greater Brockton Dance Teachers Association. Ariana was an animal lover who excelled at introducing children to the joys of dance. Spending time with her family, especially her daughter Melody, was her greatest joy.
Ariana was a loving and devoted mother to Melody Ki, the newborn twins Everly Irene and Rowan Stephen Sutton, as well as her husband, her parents, and Melody Ki. She is Socrates J. Chaloge’s grandchild. She is Colin and Jocelyn Flaherty’s aunt and Rayna A. Flaherty’s sister.
Ariana Sutton’s obituary and funeral services
Funeral Service will be held at the Annunciation Greek Orthodox Church, 457 Oak St., Brockton on Tuesday, June 6 at 11 AM. Visitation and burial will be private. In lieu of flowers, donations in Ariana‘s memory may be made to Keeping Pace with Multiple Miracles, 389 West Center St., West Bridgewater, MA 02379.
About Postpartum Depression
Excitation, delight, dread, and other strong emotions can all be sparked by the birth of a child. But it can also lead to depression, which you might not expect. Most new mothers have postpartum “baby blues” after giving birth, which may include mood changes, crying episodes, anxiety, and trouble sleeping. The first two to three days after delivery are when baby blues typically start, and they can linger for up to two weeks.
Postpartum depression, on the other hand, is a more severe and pervasive type of depression that some new mothers endure. Because it can begin during pregnancy and persist after childbirth, it is sometimes referred to as a peripartum depression. Postpartum psychosis is a severe mood illness that can occasionally appear after childbirth. Postpartum depression is neither a weakness nor a deficiency in a person’s character. Sometimes it’s just a side effect of childbirth. Treatment for postpartum depression as soon as possible will help you control your symptoms and strengthen your relationship with your newborn.
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