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Funeral Book, Los Angeles, California


 

Experience the journey as Pam Vetter leads you through her story.

Learn how to organize uplifting funerals for your own loved ones.

Being involved in the planning process leads toward the path of healing after loss.





Order the book: The Funeral Lady

Pam Meily Vetter shares her journey into becoming a Celebrant


The Funeral Lady



When her sister died, Pam Meily Vetter got a wake up call that the funeral doesn’t always belong to the family. She became a Certified Funeral Celebrant to help families plan funerals for loved ones. Through this book, she widens her reach to help families, so when the time comes, the healing can begin.

"I lived it, breathed it, and grieved it. I’m not alone. People need to be involved in the process of funeral planning and yet they don’t know where to turn. I wrote this book to reach out and help families,” Vetter said.

Saying farewell is one of the most important days in someone’s life, but families need help in planning a funeral. This book reminds families to know their consumer rights in organizing a funeral. Event funerals aren’t about spending more money, instead they’re focused on the life lived, storytelling and playing favorite music. Families are at their most vulnerable when someone dies, but by being heard in the process, families come through the experience with hands-on involvement, dignity and understanding. Most important, family members who are heard, start on a path toward healing. Families are entitled to use stories or music that fits the lifestyle and personality of a loved one, while reflecting their spiritual or non-spiritual beliefs. Every family should have freedom in the funeral service to hold a farewell gathering that truly reflects the life of their loved one. The final funeral service should always belong to the family.

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  "When my sister died from cancer three years ago, I got a wake up call that the funeral doesn't belong to the family. I want to give the funeral back to the family.

I lived it, breathed it, and grieved it. I'm not alone. People need to be involved and yet they don't know where to turn.

Baby boomers are leading the way in the huge trend of personalizing the funeral by getting involved. Event funerals aren't about spending more money, instead they're focused on the life lived. Families are at their most vulnerable when someone dies. By being heard in the process, families come through the experience with hands-on involvement, dignity, and understanding. Most importantly, family members who are heard, start on a path toward healing.

Saying farewell is one of the most important days in someone's life, but people need help. Families need to know their consumer rights in organizing a funeral. They also need to know they are entitled to be involved, entitled to choose an officiant who listens, and entitled to use any stories or music that fits the lifestyle and personality of a loved one. The funeral belongs to the family.

I’ve written the book, 'The Big Finale: An Event to Remember,' to help families see the options available as they face the most difficult time in their lives: Planning a funeral for a loved one.

Knowledge is power and I believe everyone should be prepared when the time comes. The healing begins now…"

- Celebrant Pam Vetter
 


Contact:

By e-mail CelebrantPam@aol.com.

By phone call (818) 313-9009.

For more information on Celebrant Pam Vetter link to CelebrantPam.com.

 

Copyright © 2007- The Big Finale
All Rights Reserved.