Bob Saget laid to relaxation at personal funeral attended by ‘Full House’ co-stars, Dave Chappelle and extra

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A private memorial for Bob Saget was held Friday in L.A. (Photo: Nicholas Hunt/Getty Images)

A non-public memorial for Bob Saget was held Friday in L.A. (Photo: Nicholas Hunt/Getty Images)

Family members and associates remembered Bob Saget at a non-public funeral on Friday in Los Angeles.

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According to TMZ, his Full House co-stars John Stamos, Candace Cameron Bure, Jodie Sweetin, Lori Loughlin, Dave Coulier and Ashley and Mary-Kate Olsen had been there, as had been comedians Dave Chappelle, Chris Rock, Jimmy Kimmel, Kathy Griffin and Jeff Ross. In all, the outlet estimated that 300 individuals attended the service at Mount Sinai Memorial Parks and Mortuaries, with Stamos, Coulier and Ross serving as pallbearers. They had been joined by musician John Mayer, TV legend Norman Lear, producer Judd Apatow and Netflix CEO Ted Sarandos. 

Rabbi Steven Carr Reuben presided. He spoke about “how heartbroken everybody is in the world [about Saget’s death],” he informed Extra. “One of the things that’s so amazing about Bob is that the more you read people’s comments, everybody in the world, all of his celebrity friends, they all say the same thing… He was the nicest, sweetest, warmest, most loving guy, and always showing up for everybody.”

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In reality, Stamos wrote on social media forward of the funeral that he anticipated it to be troublesome. “Today might be the toughest day of my life,” he wrote, then added the Serenity Prayer.

Many extra tributes have flowed because the comic died Jan. 9 at 65.

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Reuben mentioned the title of Saget’s podcast, Bob Saget’s Here for You, says all of it in relation to how the comic handled family and friends.

“That was Bob Saget, he was here for you,” Reuben mentioned. “No matter who you were, how he knew you, he showed up for anything he was ever asked to do. He was there, caring, loving, supporting… he was just one of those mensches, we like to say in Hebrew, one of these sweet, loving souls.”

The rabbi defined that Saget had mentioned many occasions that he turned to humor to “cope with the tragedies of life.”

As Reuben noticed it, the actor helped others do the identical.

“Bob knew one of the secrets in life, which is that comedians are actually healers, and that was in part his job… and what he said was, ‘My job is to help heal the world and bring people together with my humor.’”


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