Friends and family are grieving after a husband and wife were found dead in an apparent murder-suicide.
Police think financial stress contributed to the deaths.
News On 6 heard from people who knew the Tulsa couple.
One friend said Tina and Greg Griffin loved having fun together and cheering on the Pittsburgh Steelers.
People who knew the couple said they are shocked and are still trying to process the Griffins’ deaths.
A stack of notes of encouragement now mean more than ever to Sara Eaton.
They were from her former coworker, friend and mentor, Tina Griffin.
"Tina was just absolutely beautiful,” said Eaton. “She had a soul that shined bright and who loved people and who cared about them, and that's just really heartbreaking."
Eaton said she was shocked to learn police think Tina was shot and killed by her husband, Greg, who then took his own life.
Eaton told News On 6 the couple was active with the Steeler Nation Club of Tulsa and seemed to be doing well.
"Of course, we never really know what goes on behind closed doors, but the time that I was there and with them, there was nothing there,” said Eaton. “There were no problems. It's just not something that I would expect."
On Tuesday, officers found 47-year-old Greg and 53-year-old Tina dead in their condo near 91st and Yale.
Police reported they found what they think is the gun that was used, but they do not know when the murder and suicide happened.
Police said a family member had not heard from the couple in about two weeks.
"Until it happens to somebody you love, it just really hits hard,” said Eaton. “It's not something that you can really comprehend."
Eaton now uses notes from Tina as a reminder to look out for others.
"I think the holidays are really hard on a lot of people,” said Eaton. “The only thing that I can really say is just to reach out to your loved ones. We never know what somebody's going through."
There are several free ways to get help if you are experiencing domestic abuse.
One of the numbers you can call 24/7 is 918-7HELP-ME.
It is News On 6’s policy when reporting about a situation involving suicide or a suicide attempt to provide resources for anybody considering self-harm.
The National Suicide Prevention Lifeline is a hotline for people in crisis or for those looking to help someone. To speak with a certified listener, call 800-273-8255.
The Veterans Crisis Line and Military Crisis Line at 800-273-8255 (Press 1) connect veterans and service members in crisis and their families and friends with qualified U.S. Department of Veterans Affairs responders through a confidential toll-free hotline, online chat or text.
Crisis Text Line is a texting service for emotional crisis support. To speak with a trained listener, text HELLO to 741741. It is free, available 24/7 and confidential.