Exploring the Reality of Our Mortality

7 Tools for Making Sense of Life & Death Online Program


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Whether you have days or decades to live, the best time to prepare is now.

Pragmatic and heart-centred end-of-life planning can light up your life and connect you with who and what matter most. Willow helps you transform an often fragmented and painful process into an opportunity for connection and ease.

With our programs, tools, and workshops you’ll discover the full scope of your options and make informed choices that reflect your values and priorities.

3 Ways to Explore the Reality of Your Mortality

Making Sense of Life & Death

Your mortality is an opportunity in disguise. Deepen your personal-discovery process and inspire all your planning with Willow’s free tools, newly published workbook and self-study and guided online programs.

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Legacy Love Letters & Heart Wills

No matter what, you have a legacy. Reflect on your life and write lasting messages to those you love with Willow’s free tools.

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Departure Directions

What matters in the end is what matters now. Articulate how you wish to be cared for after you die—based on your values, beliefs and priorities—with Willow’s free tools and empowering workshops.

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Read our blog

The Duel Between Death Acceptance and Death Denial

There was a time when I thought that death acceptance was the opposite of death denial. I also thought that there were two signs of death denial: fear of death and dying, and strong attachments to life and living. My thinking was that if I didn’t have fear and anxiety about death, and I could sever my strong attachments in life, I would live peacefully with the full acceptance of death.

What does Your Purpose have to do with Your Mortality?

It was five and a half years ago today that I began a ten-week exploration into big questions around death, dying and community reclamation of deathcare.

Meet Ngaio Davis: A Responsive Funeral Director with a Micro Business

Ngaio Davis, a licensed funeral director and embalmer for the last 17 years, considers herself more of a deathcare worker and support giver. As the founder of KORU, a micro-funeral business, she offers funeral-related or death-care services in the Vancouver area of British Columbia, Canada.

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