We at AMF don’t believe you just “get over” your grief, but we do believe that you can keep Actively Moving Forward in your grief journey. Everyone’s grief journey looks different, so here are some helpful sites that may assist you in finding the right resources for you.


The mission of Actively Moving Forward is to support young adults grieving the illness or death of a loved one. We accomplish this with AMF campus chapters, which consist of a support group where bereaved students can relate to peers also facing the unique challenges of grief during their college years. In addition, each chapter’sservice group, open to the entire campus community, helps raise awareness and funds for causes important to chapter members.


The National Alliance for Grieving Children promotes awareness of the needs of children and teens grieving a death and provides education and resources for anyone who wants to support them.


The Association for Death Education and Counseling® is an international, professional organization dedicated to promoting excellence and recognizing diversity in death education, care of the dying, grief counseling and research in thanatology. Based on quality research, theory and practice, the association provides information, support and resources to its international, multicultural, multidisciplinary membership and to the public.

Outward Bound:

Outward Bound delivers programs using unfamiliar settings as a way for students to experience adventure and challenge in a way that helps participants discover that they can do more than they thought possible. Outward Bound helps individuals and teams discover strength of character and an aptitude for leadership needed to serve others in their community and care for the world around them. Today, Outward Bound serves 70,000 students and teachers annually, many of whom receive scholarship support, and has a nationwide community of more than 1 million people.

Comfort Zone Camp:

Comfort Zone Camp is a nonprofit 501(c)3 bereavement camp that transforms the lives of young adults who have experienced the death of a parent, sibling, or guardian. The free camps include confidence building programs and age-based support groups that break the emotional isolation grief often brings. Comfort Zone’s Young Adult programs are open to ages 19-25, and are held year-round across the Country.

Psychology Today:

Psychology Today's Therapy Directory provides a comprehensive directory of therapists, psychiatrists and treatment facilities near you.