How The Pandemic Made Grieving Harder To Overcome

Virus Outbreak-Surviving Sons Remorse
Blanca Lopez cries next to a portrait of her late mother, Eugenia Lopez, during Queens COVID Remembrance Day at Forest Park in the Queens borough of New York, Saturday, May 1, 2021. The event was organized to help grieving families memorialize borough residents who have died from the coronavirus. (AP Photo/Jessie Wardarski) / Associated Press
Virus Outbreak-Surviving Sons Remorse
Blanca Lopez cries next to a portrait of her late mother, Eugenia Lopez, during Queens COVID Remembrance Day at Forest Park in the Queens borough of New York, Saturday, May 1, 2021. The event was organized to help grieving families memorialize borough residents who have died from the coronavirus. (AP Photo/Jessie Wardarski) / Associated Press

How The Pandemic Made Grieving Harder To Overcome

This pandemic has not been easy. But for some others who are experiencing loss of loved ones, it’s been extra difficult. COVID-19 has brought a unique and harder mourning to those people.

Reset brings on a sociology professor to talk more about this unique mourning.

GUEST: Holly Prigerson, professor of sociology in medicine and co-director at Center for Research on End-of-Life Care at Cornell University