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The Daily Dish The Real Housewives of Beverly Hills

We Are So Impressed with Camille Grammer's Coping Skills Following the Loss of Her Home

The Real Housewives of Beverly Hills alum has found some light in the holidays.

By Tamara Palmer

Camille Grammer suffered two heavy blows recently: the death of her assistant of 20 years and the total loss of her home in the Woolsey Fire in Southern California. The Real Housewives of Beverly Hills mom has shared pictures of the devastation on social media and expressed her sorrow while simultaneously reflecting on her gratitude for her family being okay.

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She shared a happy update on Wednesday as she got into the holiday spirit. 

"Making 'light' of the situation," she wrote on Twitter, a caption to go along with a video of her singing and dancing while entwined in Christmas lights. "Silly me. I really can’t sing but we are having fun."

We're impressed with Camille's ability to continue to find light (and make light) after loss, and wish her a brighter 2019.

The Woolsey Fire in Southern California has brought heartbreaking devastation to so many, and it's been tough to watch Camille Grammer and her family endure the loss of their homeThe Real Housewives of Beverly Hills friend is sharing more heart-wrenching pictures of the damage there, which left nothing in its wake except for a few miraculous mementos.

"It has been an emotional and stressful couple of weeks," she admitted on Instagram. "I have been going through the items retrieved from what is left of my home. The pictures of my children put a smile on my face."

It's nothing short of incredible that these pictures survived.

Just days before the fire, Camille suffered an even greater loss. "We can replace/rebuild our home but we can’t replace people we have lost," she wrote on Instagram. "I lost my assist of 20 plus years, Scott, two days before the fires. I’m still grieving and will continues to do so. He was family to me."

In that emotional post, she also stated that for her, recovery includes looking after the community.

"We are here to help others and gather to rebuild what has been lost," she wrote.

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