References

Cancer information / Living with cancer / Your emotions and cancer / Grief and cancer

Alberta Health Services Regional Palliative Care Program. Grief in the Family. (Alberta Health Services Edition).

Alberta Health Services Regional Palliative Care Program. How to Work Through Your Grief. (Alberta Health Services Edition).

American Cancer Society. (2010, December 30). Coping with the Loss of a Loved One. Atlanta, GA: American Cancer Society. Retrieved from: https://www.cancer.org/content/dam/CRC/PDF/Public/6036.00.pdf.

What is grief?. Canadian Virtual Hospice Team. (2010). Canadian Virtual Hospice. Canadian Virtual Hospice Executive Committee.

Knight SJ & Emanuel LL. Loss, bereavement, and adaptation. Emanuel LL & Librach SL (eds.). (2011). Palliative Care: Core Skills and Clinical Competencies. (2nd Edition). St. Louis: Elsevier Saunders. 18: pp. 242-254.

Lichtenthal WG, Prigerson HG, Kissane DW. Bereavement: a special issue in oncology. Holland JC, et al (eds.). (2010). Psycho-Oncology. (2nd Edition). Oxford University Press. 76: 537-546.

Macmillan Cancer Support. (2017). Cancer and your feelings. Retrieved from: http://www.macmillan.org.uk/information-and-support/coping/your-emotions/dealing-with-your-emotions/cancer-and-your-feelings.html.

National Cancer Institute. (2017). Grief, Bereavement, and Coping with Loss (PDQ®) Health Professional Version. Bethesda, MD: National Cancer Institute. Retrieved from: https://www.cancer.gov/about-cancer/advanced-cancer/caregivers/planning/bereavement-hp-pdq.

National Cancer Institute. (2013). Grief, Bereavement, and Coping with Loss (PDQ®) Patient Version. Bethesda, MD: National Cancer Institute. Retrieved from: https://www.cancer.gov/about-cancer/advanced-cancer/caregivers/planning/bereavement-pdq.

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