September is National Life Insurance Awareness Month, and by the looks of things, we need to pay attention.
Every year 43,000 children die in the United States. But, when people talk about death they rarely talk about kids. But, experts say it's a talk that needs to happen.
For Greg McFarlane, his heart's deepest cry would later become a joyful rhythm.
Most people know what happens to a house, car or money after we die. But, what about our online presence?
A Health Care Directive can help you when you can't help yourself and this makes it easy to get started.
This year Minnesota legislators have the opportunity to help get better palliative care choices for Minnesotans. There is a push this year to create a special advisory committee for palliative care.
The Executive Director of Honoring Choices Minnesota joined KARE 11 News at 11 a.m. talked about specifics of the health care directives.
Keith Simons has spent years teaching others how to prepare for and embrace change. Now he's taking his own advice as he faces a deadly disease.
Death and end of life care are not often popular topics of conversation around the holidays, but a very unique high school class is getting students, and their families, talking during holiday break.
As you gather with loved ones this holiday season, there's an important conversation you should think about starting.
Hospice care is often viewed as a last resort for the dying, which many people avoid until the very end, but the journey through hospice is often transformative for both the patient and their family.
Many families face difficult decisions around hospice care. What is best for the family: in home, a hospice facility or other choices?
Cathy Wurzer and Bruce Kramer's discussions about living and dying with ALS started in the studios of Minnesota Public Radio, but they have now led to The Convenings, a community conversation about end-of-life planning in Ely, Minnesota.
Cathy Wurzer joined Bryan Piatt to talk more about The Convenings and about getting those difficult end of life conversations started.
It’s a topic many people may be hesitant to discuss. But most say it’s an important one. How do you share your end-of-life care wishes with loved ones?
In 1972 doctors told Mike Rouse he had five years to live. Decades later he's sharing his lessons of life and how to face death.