Alzheimer's Disease TopicsShow More
Care partner implies that the person who is living with the disease and the person providing care are equal and that is as it should be. But this isn’t always the case, so when are you a caregiver, and when are you a care partner?
Dr. Gail Gross, Ph.D., doctor of education and nationally recognized family, child development, and human behavior expert, author, and educator talks about how to deal with the grief and massive life changes after losing a parent.
Education can help normalize the idea that sexual interaction is part of being human, and that extends to older adults, even the very old.
It’s a hard reality to face, but reality it is. Your parents are aging. They are on their way to “being old.”
A look back provides advice on the feelings of loss, confusion, and tension associated with caring for a parent with dementia.
Devising a plan is critical to keep stress from straining relationships between siblings.
Do you have a relative who has moved into a nursing home recently? Here’s what to consider before the children visit.
I have been taking care of my mother, who has dementia, for more than nine years. Some days go by and there are no problems. But other days can be difficult.
When is the right time to talk with your parents about where they want to live in their old age, and how you can help?
When Tami Reeves met her now-husband through an online dating site, he told her that he was still married. He also told her that his wife had Alzheimer’s.