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Dealing with end-of-life sadness

Maria Cesar of Peabody, field operation support assistant with Cuffe-McGinn Funeral Home in Lynn, sanitizes chairs in the chapel following a service on Friday. (Spenser Hasak)
For as long as any of us can remember, the grieving process — at least as it pertains to the immediate aftermath of death — has been pretty basic.  First there’s a wake, and then there’s a service, either in a church or a  funeral home.  Wakes may have morphed from two-day affairs to just…

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