You are doing the very best you can by just being there. You're a wonderful friend and your heart is in the right place. There isn't much you can do, but just listen to your friend and let them cry, talk, or just sit quietly by because sometimes people don't have to talk at all to give comfort. It's extremely normal and a necessity for each of us to grieve when we lose a loved one. Without proper grieving time we would never heal completely. We have to do what that passage says, "If you love something, set it free." That's the hard part for all of us. I noticed that when someone loses a loved one everyone gathers around for support, but what stands out more to me, is the fact that a month or two down the road when everything quiets down, people have to go about their daily lives and it's particularly at this time that your friend will need you. When I have a family member or friend going through the loss of someone, I am there, but I call it "idling" (I listen, hug, understand and I'm there, but I let other people around my friend pick up the ball and run with it.) This way, when my friend really needs more support a few months down the road I'm there 100%. God Bless Marcy Answer Coincidentally, my grandmother just died last week, and it was really hard to tell my friends why I was so sad the past few days. I actually didn't even want to tell them, but I didn't want to make it seem as if I was depressed or something. And the best things my friends did were they gave me hugs and said it was going to be okay and that now she's in a better place. But I hated it when they kept on asking questions, like when was the funeral or what did she die of? It just made me want to cry, so don't ask questions. I'm not trying to sound really emotional or anything but that's the truth. I wish the best of luck to you!
it beings the .............
it beings the christian closer to god.
No, whose is a pronoun, a word that takes the place of a noun. The word whose is an interrogative pronoun that asks a question, and a relative pronoun that introduces a relative clause. For example:Interrogative: Whose car is parked next to the hydrant?Relative (and possessive): The blue car, whose windshield has the ticket, is your car!Whose introduces the relative clause 'whose windshield has the ticket'.
If she told you try to comfort her when she needs it, but just be yourself any time. If you are not supposed to know say nothing until she tells you
In the Civil War, Lee's closest friend and colleague was T.J. "Stonewall" Jackson, whose death after the Battle of Chancellorsville is believed to have caused a steady decline in Lee's health.
No, whose is a pronoun, a word that takes the place of a noun. The word whose is an interrogative pronoun that asks a question, and a relative pronoun that introduces a relative clause. For example: Interrogative: Whose car is parked next to the hydrant? Relative (and possessive): The blue car, whose windshield has the ticket, is your car!
begins with a relative pronoun (who, whose, whom, which, that) or a relative adverb (when, where)
Friends are forever boys are for never! Also comfort her as best as you can! This has happened to me before and I chose my frends.
the closest living relative to the saber toothed cat would be the clouded leopard, whose fangs are longer than any lion or tiger's.
The relative pronouns who, whom, whose, which, that. That's all there is.
No, the pronoun 'whose' is also a relative pronoun, a word that introduces a relative clause (a clause that relates to the subject antecedent). Examples:interrogative pronoun: Whose bike is in the driveway.relative pronoun: The man whose mailbox I hit was very nice about it.
no he will not have a girl friend
If your friend feels like he or she has lost a member of the family, be respectful of that. A nice personal note of comfort would probably help. You are sorry for your friend's loss, you understand that your friend feels it deeply, and you sympathize with those sad feelings. That's all you need to say.
Simba's friend from Lion King
Yes, the pronoun 'whose' is the possessive form interrogative and relative pronoun.An interrogative pronoun introduces a question.Example: Whose car is in our driveway?A relative pronoun introduces a relative clause.Example: The one whose car is in the drive is the contractor.
The country whose capital is closets to Mexico is Belize
Yes, the word 'whose' is the possessive form of the interrogative/relative pronoun "who." For example: "Whose book is that?" or "Timmy, whose pants had fallen down, was embarrassed."
Brass refers to several different alloys whose relative density ranges from 8.4 to 8.73
i think it's Belize
a mutual friend is just a friend that you and the person whose profile your looking at both have
13.9 km hr