Across the Arctic, the Inuit have rates of suicide that are three to four times the Canadian average (Royal Commission of Aboriginal Peoples, 1995). This is equally true for Aboriginal people in Alaska and Greenland (Kirmayer, 1994). There are very few people across the world with such staggering rates. My intent here, utilizing both nomothetic and idiographic approaches, is to share my presentation given at the King’s College 16th International Conference on Death and Bereavement, entitled “Understanding and Treating Complicated Grief.” The chapter served as an opening case illustration of complicated grief, although, of course, other examples could have idiographically demonstrated such grief. The intent was to show the association of complicated grief to suicide, a final action in a grieving person/people.