Where is the Thanatologist Cole Imperi Now?

Where is the Thanatologist Cole Imperi Now

Where is the Thanatologist Cole Imperi Today? – Cole Imperi is an author, lecturer, triple-certified thanatologist, and the founder of the School of American Thanatology, as well as one of the country’s foremost experts on death, dying and grieving.

She is most known for developing Shadowloss, Shadowlight, and Dremains, as well as pioneering the fields of ThanabotanyTM and DeathworkTM (which includes Death Companioning). Cole founded the School of American Thanatology, which includes students from 20 different nations and 12 different time zones.

Death is something that every single one of us is aware of but refuses to think about until the very last possible time since just thinking about it makes us sad or uncomfortable. Cole Imperi, as seen on Netflix documentary ‘The Future of: Life After Death,’ wants to eliminate such roadblocks because she believes they are squandered opportunities to form connections.

So, if you’re interested in learning more about her, her life experiences, and her unique but intriguing work as a thanatologist and death companion, we’ve got all the information you need.

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Who is Cole Imperi

Cole Imperi, Who is She?

Cole Imperi, a famous specialist on death, dying, and grieving, had her first brush with frail mortality when she was just a teenager, which is not surprising given her profession. She not only survived a life-threatening disease at the age of 14, but she also lost her grandfather at the age of 16 (for whom she gave the eulogy) and even organised a full-fledged funeral for the church goldfish. Her original goal was to become a yogini.

Still, it was during her preparation that she understood “yoga is designed to prepare you to die,” and that she’d been approaching the inevitable in a very different way.

As a result, Cole chose thanatology, which is essentially the study of death, loss, and their psychological underpinnings, in the hopes of gaining a greater knowledge of it in the long term. She’d discovered that empathising with the bereaved or leading them through the ups and downs of loss, of any kind, made her the happiest, prompting her to make it into a job. She strongly believes in maintaining a positive but realistic viewpoint, talking honestly about loss as if it were always a second opportunity, and honouring personal after-death decisions of all kinds.

What Happened to Cole Imperi and Where Is She Now?

Cole Imperi, a triple-certified thanatologist, death companion, public speaker, and entrepreneur, and her husband Victor, as well as their canines, recently migrated to Los Angeles, California, according to what we can tell. Despite this, she continues to work as the Creative Director of Doth in Ohio and as the Director of the School of American Thanatology, where she teaches students from more than 20 nations. However, her term as President of the Board of Overseers at the Historic Linden Grove Cemetery & Arboretum in Covington, Kentucky, is up—it concluded in December 2021.

Cole has worked as a jail thanatologist, a mortuary college professor, a hospice volunteer, a grief support group leader for both children and adults, and on the board of a green burial business over the years. All of this has given her invaluable experience and exposure, which is why she felt ready to spread her wings and write ‘A Guide to Your Grief‘ (to be published by Kids Can Press in 2024).

Cole has given two TEDx lectures and developed phrases like Shadowloss (which refers to things like divorce, bankruptcy, infertility, or being fired), Dremains (which refers to our digital remains), and Shadowlight, to name a few. She is also a pioneer in the field of Thanabotany, which is the study of how plants and humans can work together to deal with death in the most sustainable and personal way possible.

Cole once said, “I am very grateful for my relationship with death.” “Everyone is dealt crappy cards in life’s hand. Some folks receive multiple lousy cards. “When it comes to death, I’m a reconstructionist—the rubble left behind after a death makes excellent rebuilding material.”

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