They are making a tree of thankfulness, in memory of their late husband and father.
"Finding different activities is really a good outlet to start the conversation and feels a lot less threatening than just a one on one conversation," said professional counselor Jana Glass.
The family is part of Kate's club in Atlanta, a unique place for kids who've lost parents or siblings to come together.
The group offers recreational and social support year around.
Clinical Psychologist Dr. Hazzard said, "It's common for children to hide their grief from family members because they don't want to upset a family member who may also be grieving."
Dr. Ann Hazzard, who who works with Kate's club, suggests planning a ritual to honor the deceased loved one.
"It could be cooking that person's favorite food for the holiday meal or hanging an ornament that symbolizes that person," said Dr. Hazzard.
Regina's daughter said she didn't talk about her feelings until she came to the group, "To have people understand and that are going through the same things, we can all lean on each other."
Leaning on each other while creating new memories.