Caring for an aging in place loved one with Alzheimer’s brings daily challenges like aggressive behaviors, wandering and hallucinations. Even simple tasks like bathing, dressing and eating can be increasingly difficult to manage. Here’s how to provide them with the ongoing care that’s needed.
As a manager, you try to provide a healthier and more productive work environment for your employees, but some of their problems are out of your control. Getting to the root of those issues will help create a more productive work environment for everyone.
Deciding when to seek counseling can be hard. On the other hand, waiting too long can cause more serious emotional, or even physical, problems. If you’ve thought about meeting with a therapist, here’s how to know when it’s the right time for you.
The coronavirus, or “COVID-19”, pandemic has caused most Americans to rethink their priorities. For those families who are also caring for aging in place relatives, the coronavirus outbreak has created unique challenges when it comes to getting their loved ones the daily living assistance they need.
Due to the COVID-19 outbreak, millions of Americans are now sheltering in place, and it looks like it could remain that way for a while. And although social distancing practices are helping to slow the spread of coronavirus, doing so can be especially hard on elderly individuals who are used to being active and socially engaged.
Under normal circumstances, independent seniors are encouraged to get out and stay socially active as much as possible. But due to the COVID-19 outbreak, most communities have now released social distancing guidelines, and some have even banned nonessential travel and social gatherings altogether. These social restrictions are hard on everyone, especially elderly persons who live alone.