Interviews with Dr. Boss


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Category: Ambiguous Loss

Interview with Dr. Pauline Boss - AAMFT Podcast

Dr. Boss talks about her research, working with grieving communities, and how we are all impacted by ambiguous loss. Eli Karam, PhD, interviewer.

Ambiguous Loss and the Pandemic

Mary Hanson, of the Mary Hanson Show, interviews Dr. Boss about her ideas and theories that go along with the pandemic, many of which are what she calls "ambiguous losses."


Sue Scott, Island of Discarded Women Podcast, interviews Dr. Boss.

These Three Things with Pauline Boss, PhD

Joy is Now Podcast, Lisa Anderson Shaffer, LMFT, interviewer

The Myth of Closure - Mourning Our COVID Dead

Interfaith Voices interviews Dr. Pauline Boss. Dr. Boss' interview begins around 29:55.

"There are No Hallmark Cards for This" -What is Ambiguous Loss

Interfaith Voices interviews Dr. Pauline Boss

Why Closure Is a Myth

Pulling the Thread podcast. Elise Loehnen interviews Dr. Pauline Boss.

Pauline Boss - Ambiguous Loss and The Myth of Closure

Daniel Stillwell, IFTA-E News, interviews Dr. Boss.

Ambiguous Loss and the Myth of Closure

Kim Mills of APA's Speaking of Psychology Podcast, interviews Dr. Boss

Why You Shouldn't Look for "Closure" While Grieving

This Matters, Daily News Podcast, Toronto Star. Saba Eitizaz interviews Dr. Boss

Uncertainty, anxiety, mourning. . . . How to deal with the effects of two years of the COVID-19 epidemic on our mental health?

Franceinfo. Valentine Pasquesoone, Interviews

Pauline Boss - Coping with Loss

Duncan Gammi, host of the podcast dunc tank, interviews Dr. Boss.

The Sunday Read: "What if There's No Such Thing as Closure?"

The Sunday Read Podcast, The Daily, New York Times. Original article appeared in The New York Times Magazine, December 15, 2021.

When Facing Loss, Embrace Change and Don't Force Closure, A Therapist Urges

Graison Dangor, NPR, interviews Pauline Boss.

Stress and Resilience During Tough Times

Professor Emeritus Pauline Boss discusses the stress of losses—both clear, such as a loved one’s death, and those that are ambiguous, such as not being able to be on campus or see friends. This event was part of the Scholar Spotlight series, sponsored by the College of Education and Human Development, University of Minnesota.