What Families Are Saying

Press & Reviews

Featured on "The Wall Street Journal"

Online Funeral Businesses Take Off Amid Coronavirus


Last month, when Jill Frechtman lost her grandmother, she wanted to mark her passing with a memorial service-an effort complicated by a lockdown that prohibited gatherings of family and friends.

Featured on "CNN"

A drive-by wake. A masked funeral. A memorial on Zoom. This is how families are facing death in the pandemic


The chapel's capacity is 85 people. On Friday, it held only a handful of Guadalupe Ortiz-Sandoval's closest relatives. They gathered with the priest and the camera...

Featured on "Everplans"

The Top 10 Online Memorial Websites


The Internet has so many options for memorializing lost loved. Some of the sites listed below offer paid options that include additional features, but the primary goal is...

Featured on "Spectrum News1"

When Gathering Isn't an Option, Funeral Services Go Virtual


BURBANK, Calif. - "I wish I could hug you," Jill Frechtman told a crowd of faces over Zoom. But while hugging may not be an option right now, there is no restriction on finding...

Featured on "JoinCake"

10 Best Online Memorial Sites: Cost, Features + Reviews


Online memorial sites make it easier than ever to celebrate and honor a departed loved one. And there's a wide variety of memorial sites out there. They provide...

Featured on "AW360"

What We Can Learn From a Virtual Funeral


It wasn't a regular Saturday. There was no sleeping in, no skipping a shower, no leisurely coffee, and a crossword puzzle. I had a funeral to attend. I was moving early sho...

Featured on "Vox"

Why millennials are the "death positive" generation


Simon Sotelo was 27 when she donated her body to science. The Portland, Oregon-based graphic designer is still very much alive - and presumably will be for decades to come...

Featured on "TMZ"

Online Memorial Sites Flooded by People Writing Their Obits, Just in Case


This is taking coronavirus fears to the ultimate extreme -- rather than waiting until it's too late, more and more Americans are writing in-memoriam addresses ... for themselves.