With these safety tips for home health care workers, you can provide the best experience for your loved ones or residents.
With so much to think about and consider, it’s hard for many to stay on top of all the medical information they’re in charge of. Thankfully, there are productive ways to organize medical information and focus on caregiving.
I wondered if this would indeed be the time. And would I be too late to say goodbye?
How many times have you thought of a great meal idea that you are sure will be tasty and pleasing, gone grocery shopping, prepared the recipe and made a nice presentation for your loved one, and then hear from them, “I just can’t eat that”?
Seeing our loved one in need forces us to grab a hold of something deep within that gives us a little more fuel for the next day.
When we can’t shift the content of what’s on our plate or what our daily schedule looks like, we can at least pay attention to how we’re relating to these activities.
As I turn to consider my last set of living grandparents as a 25-year-old man with three parents approaching their mid-sixties, I question whether I feel prepared enough to offer them the same level of no-nonsense care they’ve been dolling out for years.