Category: Caregiver Resources
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Caring for an aging loved one can be a rewarding experience. In many cases, it provides the opportunity to give back to someone who may have played an important part in your life, allowing for a genuine reconnection.
When we think of Alzheimer’s disease, it isn’t uncommon to picture someone who, in the midst of conversing, forgets his or her train of thought, or has trouble remembering a recent event.
While suicide is not always the end result of depression, those contemplating suicide often experience depression. In any case, there are warning signs that may indicate the possibility of suicide.
Many family caregivers must deal with not only the time demands and additional responsibilities, but also the emotional needs of their loved one and family.
Presbycusis is a gradual loss of hearing that may come with age. It can be caused by changes in the inner ear, auditory nerve, middle ear, or outer ear.
Comfort Keepers' specially trained staff offers transportation to seniors whenever they wish to travel, and wherever they wish to go within their communities.
The following tips allow non-caregivers to support their family's provider.
There are many resources available to you. In the interest of your overall health — and that of your family and the person you are caring for — don’t approach caregiving responsibilities as if you are alone.
Caregivers travel a unique and winding road that is sometimes hard to understand unless you have traveled the same route yourself.