Whether your LifePost is a memorial tribute, or a celebration of a happier life event, LifeQs offers a simple way to help you – and your friends and family – start the process. We’ve created questions for all sorts of situations. Answer them as is, edit them, or write new ones of your own. The … Read More
LifePosts are being used to create incredible tribute pages for pets Here are some of the ways LifePosts community members have used the tools to tell the stories of their beloved pets: Toby Valerie used the LifeQs tool to answer questions about Toby Harley Kenneth Christine wrote a beautiful biographical story, interspersed with great … Read More
Want to make a LifePost — but feel overwhelmed or maybe you just don’t have time? LifePosts now has a service to make the LifePost for you. We have assembled a five-star group of journalists, videographers and web designers to help build your tribute or biographical website. A few ways our storycrafters can help: Professional … Read More
How pictures and audio can bring your loved one’s story to life
Create a lasting memorial at a pace that honors the seasons of grief.
“Life posts allowed me to tell as long a story as I felt my mom deserved – and to tell it so much more fully with photos.” — LifePost creator Dana Borcea
Great writers’ tips on how to make your story come to life
Here are some of the remarkable memorials created on LifePosts in November. They’re each different — each capturing the personality of those who have passed and those who love them. Richard “Gorilla” Osborne Dozens of former students posted memories about Richard “Gorilla” Osborne, a beloved Case-Western professor. My favorite part was in LifeQs, where students … Read More
On one level, the traditional death notice is absurd. You’re expected to capture a deceased person’s life story in a few hundred words – with a 48 hour deadline…. while you’re grieving, frantically busy and exhausted. The death notice — the short item posted in the newspaper announcing a death — evolved this way in … Read More
How do you create a memorial for someone that doesn’t read like a resume—that captures his or her personality, character, and impact?