A life to be remembered. A story to be told. A place to visit and share memories for generations to come. Here you will find how families today have chosen to honor and remember their loved ones with fitting tributes in words and pictures.
- The Meaning of Permanent RemembranceIn this short video, Martha C. talks about the solace she and her family find in slowing down and having the opportunity to cherish the memories of her husband, and about the surprising “best Christmas gift“ they received because of a cemetery visit.
- The Importance of RemembranceShow me the manner in which a nation or community cares for its dead and I will measure with mathematical exactness the tender sympathies of its people, their respect for the law of the land and their loyalty to high ideals. -Gladstone People who deal with death every day, professional caregivers such as hospice, grief
- How to Design a MonumentOne Family Created This GRANITE Monument For Their Son. This Is Their Story. Joseph Francisco Gonzalez was a soldier. He was proud to serve his country. His family wanted the world to know how he felt about that, and how they felt about him. So they decided to honor his memory, and capture his spirit,
- How A Family Chose A Bronze Grave Memorial For Their FatherTo be honest, we were completely overwhelmed when it came time to choose a memorial for our father. Naturally, he was special to us, but he lived a very full life and was loved and respected by many. We did not know how to possibly say the right words. My sister and brothers both had
- Bronze Grave MemorialsA desire to remember and be remembered seems inherent in all of us. It manifests itself in little things like carving our initials on trees, or putting our handprints and names in wet cement. Culturally, we see it in grand monuments like the Viet Nam Wall, or the simple, but beautiful grave markers at Arlington
- Granite Monuments / HeadstonesA desire to remember and be remembered seems inherent in all of us. It manifests itself in little things like carving our initials on trees, or putting our handprints and names in wet cement. Culturally, we see it in grand monuments like the Vietnam Memorial, or the simple, but beautiful grave markers at Arlington National