Cards, gifts and ways to connect.

“Hearing from friends made me feel less alone and also showed me that I would survive what felt like crushing grief. Having a community who gets it is so important."

– Abby J.

Grief is a journey, and while it’s great to show you care at the beginning, continuing support—cards, calls, texts—over the weeks and months that follow can make a huge difference.

There’s a reason people often drop off meals for a person or family grieving. It’s a practical and concrete way to show you care that also takes a necessary task off their to-do list.

“Some people may be nervous to ask a grieving person directly about their loved one, but I wanted to talk. I wanted to process my feelings, and the friends who gave me the space to do that with them were great.” –Jake G.

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Being sympathetic means you have taken the time to show you care for someone else in their time of sadness or sorrow. You may have experienced sympathy when you saw a homeless person, heard of someone’s untimely passing, or saw a child skin his or her knee. Interestingly, no one is born having sympathy; rather, it is learned early on, usually between the ages of two and three. With Hallmark’s plethora of sympathy cards, you will find one that conveys just the right message for your situation. Knowing what to say to someone during these times can be difficult. Check out these ideas from Hallmark writers to communicate your sympathy in a card.