Kelly Niles-Yokum, associate professor of gerontology, and Nikki Shipley, assistant professor of public and health administration, spoke on “A Solitary Death: The Intersection of the Aging Networks and the Phenomenon of Dying Alone in Southern California” Tuesday in the President’s Dining Room.
Tag Archives | death
The University of La Verne’s interfaith organization, Common Ground, held a “Dialogue Dinner about Death” Wednesday night in the Hanawalt House.
It’s that time of the year again. The school year is coming to an end. While most students are counting the days until the last day of class, something else is on my mind. Regret.
Some things in life just don’t make sense. In my last column, I wrote to my best friend who lost her mom and grandma three months ago.
Some people might call me a little morbid. I have a thing for monsters, spooky whatnots and horror movies. The walls of my room are covered in posters complete with snapshots of all of my favorite cinematic serial killers.
I woke up the next day as if it had been a dream. At least I wanted it to have been a dream so badly. She couldn’t possibly be dead.
At this moment, I am hearing the calming crash of waves coursing onto the shore.
With the stress of midterms building and my hectic schedule driving me to the point of insanity, I have found that the only time that I have for myself are the few minutes before I fall asleep.
I received the book “Children’s Letters to God,” compiled by Stuart Hample and Eric Marshall, shortly after my sister Rachel was born.
One issue that will come before all of us at many points in our lives, in one way or another, is death. Death is a topic that many people do not think about until it happens to friends or family.