As a caregiver, you cannot always spend your entire day with your loved one. We often employ others to serve as a caregiver when we are unable to. When doing so, we want to make sure we are protecting our
When in New York, we were fortunate enough to score tickets to the Broadway musical Hamilton. I can’t really put into words how moving this experience was for the girls and for me – on a number of levels.
It is always difficult to talk about death, especially when it involves the loved one you are caring for. The subject is typically avoided but we need to communicate with our loved ones to understand their final wishes.
Be respectful and
Camp Reflections, Transitions GriefCare’s day camp for grieving children and teens is around the corner. T-minus less than a month until the big day: Saturday, May 14 at Lake Wheeler Park. Things are ramping up and I can’t help but
Life for the loved one you are caring for often feels bleak. Bringing more joy into the situation will encourage good health and help life be more enjoyable. Adding pleasurable activities and encouraging social contact are good ways to bring
I was privileged to visit with Mr. J. for many months. The family invited me to share a reflection on my visits with him at his funeral service. Here is my presentation:
I am truly honored
A chronic serious illness often includes physical and emotional challenges that can stop you from enjoying your normal quality of life. Palliative care brings improvements by preventing or relieving symptoms, such as pain and anxiety.
Most common myths about palliative care:
Transitions LifeCare is uniquely situated in the middle of an innovative healthcare environment. Here on Hospice Circle, we’re within driving distance of three major health care systems (WakeMed, UNC, and Duke), three major universities (NC State, UNC-Chapel Hill, and Duke
Grief is often described as a journey. Just like the literal journeys we take in life, the grief journey can be very unpredictable. We may know where we want to get, but we are not sure how to get there,
Illness and disability affect everyone differently. As a caregiver, you may find it challenging dealing with your loved one as they become anxious, resistant, or demanding. You can’t always control the other person’s behavior but you can control your response