Carolina Family & Maternal Counseling

If you’ve had a traumatic birth experience, you may not only have feelings of depression and anxiety, but also flashbacks, nightmares, and difficulty connecting with others. If you are the spouse or partner of a woman struggling with reproductive mental health issues, you may be at a loss for how to help or be experiencing your own mental health challenges as a result of the changes in your family.  We are passionate about helping women and their support systems through these difficult challenges.

Support Groups

For parents, the death of a baby at any time during pregnancy or shortly after birth is devastating. Many times, even our most sensitive friends and family do not know how to respond to this loss. To facilitate the normalcy of emotions and fears, KinderMourn offers individual counseling and support groups for those who have experienced the death of a baby from early pregnancy through newborn death.

Peer-Led and Professionally-Led Support Groups are a safe space to meet others facing similar struggles with infertility and family building. Find a Support Group near you. (For Charlotte, click here.)


Facebook Groups & Pages

Pregnancy and Infant Loss Support Group


For those who have suffered a miscarraige
Excerpt from Every Moment Holy


Grace like Scarlett by Adriel Booker

A Grief Observed by C.S. Lewis

Safe in the Arms of God by John MacArthur

Held – Devotional by Abbey Wedgeworth

Morning Will Come by Caleb Ministries women

Learning Through Loss by Sandy Day



Isaiah 55: 8-9
For my thoughts are not your thoughts, neither are your ways my ways, declares the Lord. As the heavens are higher than the earth, so are my ways higher than your ways and my thoughts than your thoughts.

Psalm 34:18
The Lord is near to the brokenhearted and saves the crushed in spirit.

Lamentations 3:1-24
I am the man who has seen affliction
under the rod of his wrath;
he has driven and brought me
into darkness without any light;
surely against me he turns his hand
again and again the whole day long.
He has made my flesh and my skin waste away;
he has broken my bones;
he has besieged and enveloped me
with bitterness and tribulation;
he has made me dwell in darkness
like the dead of long ago.

He has walled me about so that I cannot escape;
he has made my chains heavy;
though I call and cry for help,
he shuts out my prayer;
he has blocked my ways with blocks of stones;
he has made my paths crooked.

He is a bear lying in wait for me,
a lion in hiding;
he turned aside my steps and tore me to pieces;
he has made me desolate;
he bent his bow and set me
as a target for his arrow.

He drove into my kidneys
the arrows of his quiver;
I have become the laughingstock of all peoples,
the object of their taunts all day long.
He has filled me with bitterness;
he has sated me with wormwood.

He has made my teeth grind on gravel,
and made me cower in ashes;
my soul is bereft of peace;
I have forgotten what happiness is;
so I say, “My endurance has perished;
so has my hope from the Lord.”

Remember my affliction and my wanderings,
the wormwood and the gall!
My soul continually remembers it
and is bowed down within me.
But this I call to mind,
and therefore I have hope:

The steadfast love of the Lord never ceases;
his mercies never come to an end;
they are new every morning;
great is your faithfulness.
“The Lord is my portion,” says my soul,
“therefore I will hope in him.”

Ideas for ways to honor your child

Personalized coffee mugs with your child’s name on it

Personalized journal to write down your thoughts through the grieving process, letters to the child you lost.

Balloon release on child’s due date or death date

Butterfly release on child’s due date or death date

Hang a stocking with the child’s name on Christmas

Name the child, even if you didn’t know their gender

Have a “song” that reminds you of your child that your family can play

Have a memorial service (even if just for you and your husband or family)

Talking about your child to close friends

Have a stone or physical place of memorial to be able to go and remember your child