Grief, Loss, and Life: A 7-week Group Process

How we experience grief and loss is as varied and unique as each individual; so too are the triggers for feelings of grief. We may feel numb or overwhelmed by our feelings. Perhaps we don’t know where to turn or feel that what we’ve been doing hasn’t been working.

However you identify your experience, the grief journey can be a highly personal – and sometimes isolating – one. But you’re not alone.

We invite you to join a seven-week processing group, Grief, Loss, and Life, to honor individual loss experiences. In the group, we will introduce concepts, processing, and activities that foster learning and support.

While all losses will be honored in this group, a 30-minute, complimentary intake call will be required to ensure the right fit.

Upcoming sessions to be announced. Please contact Natalie if you’d like to join an interest list.


Wednesdays 7-8:15pm | October 5-November 16, 2022


This group meets virtually via a HIPAA-compliant platform.


  • Open to Virginia residents, age 18+
  • We ask participants to commit to attending the 7-week set of sessions to help foster group cohesion
  • A complimentary 30-minute intake call is required to ensure the group is a good fit for each client


$80/session ($560 total) due in full on/before the first session. Payment plans may be discussed on a case-by-case basis.

Please contact Natalie, group facilitator, with questions or to join.

Meet the Facilitator

Natalie Jensen

Natalie Jensen, MSW is a Supervisee in Social Work. She received her Master’s in Social Work from the University of Michigan. Continuing education includes training as a Certified Clinical Trauma Professional, studying with Dr. Alan Wolfelt’s Center for Loss and Life Transition, and training with David Kessler. Natalie incorporates an integrative companioning approach on the journey of loss and life transitions.

To Join: Schedule a complimentary 30-minute phone intake session with Natalie Jensen no later than Oct 2. | (719) 660-3784

Grief – a Journey Rather Than a Destination

Over the last few years, it has seemed that the world around us is full of grief. Whether it’s for the pre-pandemic world, a job, financial security, or the loss of a loved one, grief has become more of a collective experience. There is a lot of advice out there on how to “handle” or “manage” grief, with the idea that it’s something with a finite conclusion. But the reality is that grief is not something that goes away with time. Rather, it’s an experience that morphs and changes over time. Perhaps it’s more helpful to think of grief as a journey, rather than a destination.