A Moray charity raising awareness about looking after a deceased loved one at home is heading to the Glasgow Film Festival.
Pushing Up The Daisies, which supports people all over Scotland, has joined forces with the director of a movie which follows three groups of people as they participate in the ritual of care after death.
The thought-provoking documentary, Dead Good, is being shown at Glasgow Film Festival and representatives of the charity will be in attendance to take part in a question and answer session afterwards.
Alongside director Rehana Rose, they will be discussing the option of keeping someone at home for a few days after their death.
The charity will bring along its Death Kit, which contains various equipment, and which they hope will provide a catalyst for opening up discussion on the subject.
Kate Clark, from Pushing Up The Daisies, travels the country raising awareness about what people can do for themselves after a loved one dies and has built up a network of like-minded people across Scotland.
She said: “This is a great opportunity for people to see the documentary which is simply beautiful and discuss the possibility of looking after a loved one at home after they die.
“The film couldn’t be a better illustration of our message. Our organisation is all about letting people know that they have options once a loved one dies and that they don’t have to necessarily go down what has become the common route of handing their loved one over to a funeral director.”
Dead Good will be screened on February 26 and 27. The Q&A will be held on the second night. To find out more, visit https://glasgowfilm.org/shows/dead-good-pg or www.pushingupthedaisies.org.uk