Experiencing the loss of a pregnancy, infant, or child brings unimaginable pain and grief, and can make you feel alone and lost. We want you to know that there are good resources for your loss and grief that provide non-judgmental support, information, and connection with others. We’ve listed some below and hope that you find them useful. Please visit our local support page to find resources near you or email us at support@postpartum.net.

If you are recovering from the loss of a loved one due to suicide, please visit our resource page dedicated to the memory of those we have lost.

Pregnancy and Infant Loss Support Group

Our online Pregnancy and Infant Loss Support group provides connection for mothers grieving the loss of their baby. Led by PSI trained facilitators, this group helps bereaved mothers find support as well as provides useful information and resources to help them navigate the pain of their loss. Losing a baby can be a lonely experience and this group helps provide an avenue for healing and hope. We are here to help.

Register for Support Group


Pregnancy and Infant Loss Specialized Coordinators

We offer support to individuals and families who lost a pregnancy or baby too soon. These tragic losses can often be isolating and filled with unanswered questions and many mixed and complex emotions. PSI’s perinatal loss and bereavement coordinators are here to provide a safe place to talk and provide you with resources to gain the support you need during this time.

Brianne Bearese
240-347-2092 (call or text) | TeslaBear926@gmail.com

Isabelle Aldridge
404-906-7676 (call or text) | isabellePSIloss@gmail.com

Stefani Huey
864-334-8854 (call or text) | shuey.psi@gmail.com

Larissa Rossen
778-513-0133 (call or text) | larissaerossen@gmail.com
Larissa is on leave. 

Discussion Tool for Parents Experiencing Loss

As many as 1 in 7 moms (1 in 10 dads) experience symptoms of depression and anxiety during the postpartum period. People of every age, income level, race and culture can develop Perinatal Mood Disorders (PMDs) during pregnancy and within the first year after delivery. Parents who are grieving the loss of a child may experience many of these symptoms, which is a normal part of the grieving process. If the symptoms worsen or persist for longer than two weeks you may be  experiencing a mood disorder. This tool can help track your symptoms and be a resource to help you discuss them with your medical provider. Being your own  advocate is okay and you deserve to be well.


Helpful Resources

These links are provided for your convenience and are not under the control of Postpartum Support International, and are not intended as an endorsement or an affiliation by Postpartum Support International of the organization or individual so linked or named.