The books listed below are available at Memorial Pet Services
Pet Loss Resource Center Library:
These are recommended readings from our staff at Memorial Pet Services. Many of these books are available for check-out so please call our office for availability!
Do you like to shop on Amazon?
Amazon will donate 0.5% of the price of your eligible AmazonSmile purchases to the "Pet Loss Resource Center" whenever you shop while using AmazonSmile. The PLRC is a 501(c)(3) non-profit charitable organization that supports the pet community in south central Wisconsin. To learn more about the PLRC click a link below:
www.petlossresourcecenter.org or Pet Loss Resource Center (PLRC)
Final Thoughts from a Dying Zen Dog
By Richard I. Kaye
By Cynthia Rylant
Cold Noses at the Pearly Gate
By Gary Kurtz
Coping with Sorrow on the Loss of Your Pet
By Moira Anderson Allen
By Cynthia Rylant
By Gary Kowalski
A journey Through Unconditional Love & Grief
By Coleen Ellis
Saying Goodbye to the Pet You Love
By Dr. Lorri A Greene and Jacquelyn Landis
The Loss of a Pet
By Wallace Sife, PhD
Until We Meet Again
God's Eternal Plan for His Animals
When Only The Love Remains
By Emily Margaret Stuparyle
When your Pet Dies
A guide to remembering & healing
By Dr. Alan Wolfelt
Books to Help Yourself and Your Children
When Children Grieve:
For Adults to Help Children Deal with Death, Divorce, Pet Loss, Moving, and Other Losses
By John W. James (2001)
Remember Rafferty: Pet Loss for Children
This book is for children after a pet has died
By Joy Johnson (1998)
This book is for children as you prepare to make the decision to euthanize your beloved pet but can be read after to deal with feelings.
By Marjorie Blain Parker (1983)
The Tenth Good Thing About Barney
This book helps children and adults with ways to remember their pets in order to help themselves heal.
By Judith Vorist (1987)
Saying Good-Bye to LuLu
This books helps children say farewell to their pet that has died and prepare for their new one.
By Corinne Demas (2004)
Jim’s Dog Muffin
This book helps children and adults whose animal was struck and killed by a vehicle. It remains a classic.
By Miriam Cohen (1984)