What will YOUR story be?

What will YOUR story be?

We’re reading obituaries all day every day, so we may have lost some perspective, but we here at Epilogg think telling a life story should be anything but gloomy or depressing.

Epilogg in the News

Epilogg in the News!

Read about Epilogg in the news and learn about the new era of obituaries, one in which we tell rich, inspiring stories about people when they die.

The Death Space

The Death Space

“The Death Space” is a phrase we at Epilogg hear a lot. It sounds a little less alarming to call our sector “End of Life Services” but we kinda like The Death Space. Bringing a little sci-fi energy to the startup world?

Dying in America is Expensive

Dying in America is Expensive

Axios is reporting that the average cost of dying in the U.S. is $19,566, per person.  It varies by state (Hawaii up top, Mississippi at the bottom) and by how long you need end-of-life care, but the CDC is figuring that funerals and end-of-life care cost our country $63.8 billion in 2020.

Cathy Wurzer

Let’s Talk About Death

I learned a lot about a friend at his recent funeral. I thought I knew the man who was a teacher and mentor to me, but while I listened to the speakers and watched a poignant photo slideshow of his life, I realized I hadn’t really known him and what a rich, complex and vibrant life he had led.

Erika Wright Epilogg

Epilogg Reviews from Users

We here at Epilogg HQ can talk for DAYS about the ways Epilogg is better than a traditional obituary, about how you can truly Say It All. For free. (Seriously, we’ll talk your ear off. Don’t test us. Or maybe do!)

Dondi Schwart's Dad

Save the Stories

A friend posted on Instagram yesterday that her dad had passed away after a long stay in hospice. After a rollercoaster of health crises, she immediately wanted to share happier stories and memories. My heart connected with the emotions she was sharing as I remembered my similar moment in February 2016.

Best Obituaries Ever Written

The Best Obituaries Ever Written

There are two different types of people in the world: those who flip to the obituary section in the newspaper. And those who avoid anything that makes them think about their own morbidity.