Katie Ashmore Death – A South Dakota family has shared how heartbroken they are as they mourn the death of their beloved mother and wife who passed away unexpectedly. Katie Ashmore, a Business Developer at Schemmer died last week after a brief illness. According to the family, the beloved mother of two was announced dead after she battled an undisclosed illness. Katie was a graduate of the University of South Dakota. The George Boom Funeral Home is in-charged of her burial arrangements.
The beloved resident of Sioux Falls, South Dakota, has been described by her family and friends as a woman who loved peace and brought light with her to any room she enters. “Katie Ashmore was one of a kind! She could light up any room and had an amazing.” The family of Katie Ashmore did not immediately disclose her exact cause of death. Until her demise Katie Ashmore worked at the Schemmer, an industry which deals in Architecture, Engineering, located in Omaha, Nebraska.
“Gone too soon – Katie Ashmore – your smile and your positive energy was so contagious. You motivated and uplifted women and rocked when it came to connecting business relationships. Bret and I will always cherish being your “fun cousins”. We miss you already – but your bright spirit will live on in our hearts.”
Katie Ashmore Obituary and Funeral Arrangements will be Released by the Family
Grieving your loss
No matter how close you were to the person who died, remember that everyone grieves in their own way. There isn’t just one way to act. It’s okay to feel how you feel when you lose someone important to you. Some people cry when they’re sad, but just because someone doesn’t cry doesn’t mean they don’t feel sad.
Don’t criticize yourself, think you should act differently, or try to put a time limit on your grief. It takes time to get over someone’s death. Some people count that time in weeks or months, while others count it in years.
Just let yourself feel. Grief and mourning can make people feel a lot of strong and unexpected feelings. But ignoring your pain won’t make it go away faster. In fact, doing so might make things worse in the long run if you try. You’ll need to face the pain to find a way to deal with your loss in the long run. Earl Grollman, a grief counselor and author, said that the only way to get over grief is to go through it.
Not all grief goes through stages. You may have read about the “stages of grief,” which are usually denial, anger, bargaining, depression, and acceptance. But many people find that grief after a loved one’s death isn’t nearly that predictable. Some people experience grief in waves or as an emotional roller coaster. For others, it can only move through some stages. Don’t think that you should feel a certain way at a certain time.
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