There is no right way to grieve. The experience is as unique as the individual who is facing it. He or she may feel sadness, fear, anger, ambivalence, guilt, even relief—in any order: There is no timeline. Death is not the only loss we grieve. Leaving a job, moving to a new home, transitioning to an empty nest, and even losing faith in or questioning long-held spiritual beliefs can trigger significant grief. Ambiguous loss may occur when a loved one is diagnosed with Alzheimer’s disease or found to be on the autism spectrum, or in response to a divorce, adoption, or addiction. Traumatic events surrounding loss may make the grieving process particularly difficult. But grief is a normal response. If you feel like you are stuck in grief or can’t move on, there are ways to help.