The chapter “Moving On” hopes to convey the migrants’ reconciliation with loss – material, psychological, cultural – to make their lives anew in their new homes. It demonstrates that the primary concern of the communities in the early stages of resettlement was survival, which led them to postpone the work of mourning. It argues that the struggle for survival partially performed the task of healing through compelling survivors to leave the past behind and get on with the business of living. It shows that the pressure to integrate into local cultures and communities and to pursue success by all means entails a corresponding erosion of language and cultural continuity.