Art based Grief and Loss Group on Zoom

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(2 customer reviews)

Booking cost $25.00

We are meeting on Zoom for now. RSVP for an invitation.


When you experience a loss there is a natural grieving process that can take some time to complete. The cause of grief can be as obvious as losing a loved one through death, divorce or legal action, or as elusive as a lost opportunity or a move away from a familiar environment.


In the Grief and Loss Group we provide a safe environment to explore the five states of grief that are commonly identified: Denial, Bartering, Anger, Depression and Acceptance. These may occur in any order and can continue to cycle as the grief is processed. This will be an opportunity to explore any unresolved grief and loss issues through the creative arts in a safe environment, facilitated by a board certified, registered art therapist. All levels of artistic experience are welcome, from no experience to self-identified artist.


Every week on Wednesday – 10:30 AM to 12:00 PM PDT

Arts Unity Movement

149 South Blvd. · San Mateo, CA


How to find us

Meeting on Zoom .RSVP for an invitation.


TimeZone : (GMT-08:00) Pacific Time (US & Canada)

Location Title : Arts Unity Movement

Location Address : 149 South Blvd - 94402

Age Group :

day of week class : wednesday

duration of each class : 90 Mins

Event Type : Virtual

Selected City : San Mateo

Categories: , Tags: , ,

2 reviews for Art based Grief and Loss Group on Zoom

  1. Clara Jones

    I like expressing my feelings in drawings. It releases my stress, sadness and anxiety. It helped me to my soul

  2. Gus Freeman

    There is a big difference in this experience, which is art as insight-tool vs. doing “art”. In the past, I would become frustrated because I don’t feel I have much artistic ‘talent’. Whenever I do would something artistic, my frustration would get in the way of my finishing the process or project. In this class, I got to take the emphasis off of trying to “draw” or “paint” something specific, and just focus on the process and seeing what came out of it. Sometimes I liked what I produced, sometimes I didn’t. But that became secondary. The process itself, and what the piece had to tell me was more important. It totally opened me up to the power of playful artistic expression.

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