If you've been tasked with choosing the flowers for a funeral arrangement of a religious friend, and you know absolutely nothing about flowers or their religion, don't panic. This article will help you out. One way you could go about the task is to simply call up the funeral home and order an arrangement. The problem with doing that is that the florist might provide you with flowers that are not appropriate for the deceased's religion.
If you have been asked to create the funeral program for your loved one, this can be a difficult task. This is especially true if you were not given much notice, which is often the case with a funeral. Below are some tips to help make this job much easier for you. Use Templates to Create the Funeral Program Instead of creating and designing the template on your own, you can use free program templates to give you a good place to start.
Saying goodbye after the death of a loved one is among the most painful experiences of life, yet it's also a time when some practical decisions must be made. Whether you're making the decisions on behalf of the bereaved or are currently dealing with grief head-on, these essential components to an obituary program will simplify the process to help you easily figure out the best ways to honor your loved one.
To better serve their clients, many funeral homes have interactive websites that provide information about their services, contact information, maps, directions and obituaries and calling hours for the deceased. Some even feature memorial pages and guest books and invite visitors to offer condolences or share memories online. Whether you plan to attend the funeral, can't attend or if you only found out after the funeral that the person passed away, here are three times you should post to the funeral home's online guestbook.
Although cremation is typically a less expensive option than a traditional burial, it's not as eco-friendly as one would think. Many crematoriums use natural gas, which contributes to the greenhouse gas problem, and toxins are released into the air when metals or plastics that are on/in the body are burned. That doesn't mean you have to take cremation completely off the table. Here is an alternative cremation option to consider that may be more environmentally friendly than fire-based cremation.