|Contributions||Markin, R. E.|
|LC Classifications||RC523.2 .M37 1998|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||x, 122 p. ;|
|Number of Pages||122|
|LC Control Number||97053124|
Practical coping strategies for responding to challenging situations such as agitation, wandering, incontinence and resistance to care are also offered. These suggestions have been compiled from a number of sources including conversations with famlies, Alzheimer's Association newsletters, books and journal articles.5/5(7). Coping with Alzheimers disease is a short self-help book written about a daughter who has a mother suffering from Alzheimers disease. The book is divided into two sections and explains the disease based on its physical changes and how it personally affects the person/5. This book provides information and advice for people who care for someone in the middle to late stages of dementia (moderate to severe dementia). The book aims to: help you feel less alone; give you practical advice on coping; help you to find caring more rewarding and less stressful; show you where to go for help and for more information. ©Alzheimer’s Association GreenField Library - rev 1. Reading Material for Persons Living with Dementia. This list is a reviewed collection of items prepared by the Alzheimer's Association File Size: 44KB.
Coping with dementia Coping with dementia As dementia progresses, each person will find their own way of coping with, and reacting and adapting to, the changes it brings. Caring for a loved one with dementia poses many challenges for families and caregivers. People with dementia from conditions such as Alzheimer’s and related diseases have a progressive biological brain disorder that makes it more and more difficult for them to remember things, think clearly, communicate with others, and take care of themselves. In addition, dementia can cause mood swings and even . Browse information, tools, and resources for understanding life and caregiving with Alzheimer's and dementia. Our free 24/7 Helpline provides reliable information and support to all those who need assistance. Our free, online programs offer information and practical advice. Dealing with Alzheimer's can bring out many strong emotions. The Hour Day, sixth edition: The Hour Day: A Family Guide to Caring for People Who Have Alzheimer Disease, Other Dementias, and Memory Loss (A Johns Hopkins Press Health Book) out of 5 stars #1 Best Seller in Aging Parents. Alzheimer's Through the Stages: A Caregiver's Guide. Mary Moller MSW CAS. out of 5 stars /5(2K).
Inside Alzheimer’s (Nancy Pearce): Aimed at caregivers, this book stresses the importance of connecting with Alzheimer’s patients. And how building these connections can help create a more supportive care community. It also provides exercises to . Alzheimer's disease can last more than a decade. See what types of behaviors are common in each of the stages as the disease progresses. Alzheimer's disease tends to develop slowly and gradually worsens over several years. Eventually, Alzheimer's disease affects most areas of your brain. Memory, thinking, judgment, language, problem-solving. A person with Alzheimer's may become suspicious of those around them, even accusing others of theft, infidelity or other improper behavior. While accusations can be hurtful, remember that the disease is causing these behaviors and try not to take offense. Make sure family members and caregivers understand that suspicions and false accusations. There are groups that are designed for those who are newly diagnosed, those who are coping with younger onset (early-onset) Alzheimer's, and those who are caregivers. You can search for a support group in your area on the Alzheimer's Association's website. Holistic .