When Bobbi MacIntyre is asked to think back on the happiest memories she has of her Gran, she smiles warmly and says she doesn't know where to start, as she has so many.
The 12-year-old from Giffnock was very close to her Gran, Mary Ashmead, and devastated when she died of cancer five years ago.
Thanks to the help and support of the Butterfly Project, Bobbi learned how to cope with her grief and channel it into positive feelings.
"When I came in at first I thought, 'Oh, I don't know'," remembers Bobbi. "I didn't think it was going to help. I thought it was just going to be talking about things, but it really helped me so much.
"Obviously I'm going to miss my Gran still, but it has made such a difference."
Every Monday after school for a couple of months after Mary died, Bobbi and her mum Donna visited the hospice. While the children - every one of them with a relative suffering from life-threatening or life-limiting illness - took part in group activities, the parents had a chance to talk.
"We made a salt jar with salt and chalk and every colour represented something about the person we had lost," says Bobbi, a pupil at St Ninian's High School in Giffnock.
"I chose brown for my Gran's hair, pink for her dressing gown, purple for her slippers and green for her eyes.
"It helped me a lot. It just gave me hope that I would be able to cope without Gran, and it gave my mum hope.
"If other children don't think it will help by coming in to the project I would say that's what I thought - but when I came in it was totally different. Don't make your mind up until you try it, because it works."
Mary only had a short time after her diagnosis, and she encouraged her daughter Donna to talk to doctors and staff.
It was on one of these visits when Donna heard about plans to set up the Butterfly Project. Donna says she was concerned because Bobbi, who was only seven at the time, was so young when she lost her Gran. "I thought, what about the kids? It's hard enough for us to work our way through it but how will Bobbi cope?" explains Donna.
"Kids are often forgotten about but they have feelings. They get confused, upset and angry. My concern was what was there for them?"
Not only has the project helped Bobbi cope with her grief, she has passed on the experiences to come to the assistance of friends who have lost a relative.
"We can't take the pain away. We still feel her loss all the time and always will, but we've used that experience to try and help others," says Donna proudly. "It's not something you can teach.
"What I saw with the kids is that unspoken thing, they just know how each other feels. They understand without having to go into a big explantation about it."