It’s important that people who are living with the disappearance of a loved one know that they’re not alone. We work closely with a network of over 70 families, and have a wider support network – through social media – of over 10,000 people.

Being able to share stories, tips and insights – as well as the ability to air grievances or specific challenges – in a safe space where others understand can be comforting, validating and empowering. We involve and update those in our circle of the progress we’re making in this field. A sense of belonging can lessen feelings of isolation that are common for families and friends of missing people.

Ambiguous loss is the complex type of grief that loved ones of missing persons experience.  Through our relationship with internationally-renowned ambiguous loss expert Dr Sarah Wayland, we have provided families with ambiguous loss support and facilitated training for mental health professionals and missing persons organisations across the globe.  Read more here.

With internationally-renowned ambiguous loss expert Dr Sarah Wayland, we created a world-first tangible therapeutic tool to help people navigate ambiguous loss – the unending not-knowing, and that oscillation between hopefulness and hopelessness. Read more here.