Engage Seniors With Dementia In Arts And Crafts

22 August 2018
 Categories: , Blog

It is estimated that around 5. 2 million seniors have some type of dementia in this country; dementia takes a toll on cognition, which makes it difficult to engage these individuals in meaningful activities. Many caregivers find that patients are able to focus and enjoy basic arts and crafts; it provides an outlet for anxiety and a tactile task to focus attention on. If you provide senior care for someone with dementia, consider these three projects to engage and entertain: Read More 

Did Your Loved One Experience A Diabetes-Related Complication? 3 Tips To Help Them Manage Their Health

17 March 2018
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During the senior years, your loved one's risk for developing diabetes-related complications increases. While this is partly due to the changes that occur in a senior's physiological processes, you should also be aware the other issues such as cognitive challenges may have contributed to your loved one's new health diagnosis. While it may be frightening to hear that your loved one's diabetes has led to a problem such as nerve damage or a stroke, you can use these tips to help them get their blood sugar levels under control. Read More 

Tips For Caring For Adults With Urinary Incontinence

5 July 2017
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If you are caring for an adult who has issues with urinary incontinence, then you will be pleased to learn there are many products and simple strategies that can make your job a lot easier. Regardless of the root cause of the incontinence, the following tips will help both the patient and caregiver deal with it in an effective manner: Tip: Try a Variety of Incontinence Aids to Find What Works Best  Read More 

4 Tips To Make The Kitchen More Accessible For A Senior

11 May 2017
 Categories: , Blog

If you have an elderly parent or other loved one, you might know that some changes are going to have to be made to his or her home as time goes on. For example, you may want to ensure that the kitchen is as accessible as possible for your loved one. Luckily, following these tips can help. 1. Put Items on Lower Shelves If your loved one has trouble reaching up above his or her head, or if he or she is confined to a wheelchair or uses a walker or other mobility aid, then it might be time to move dishes, groceries, and other kitchen items to lower shelves. Read More 

Ways That A Home Health Aide Can Limit Your Elderly Parent’s Hospital Visits

11 May 2017
 Categories: , Blog

As some people age, they find themselves visiting the hospital or seeking other forms of medical care on an increasingly frequent basis. If you're the adult child of someone who is aged, your heart can race when you get a call that your parent has been admitted to the hospital or an urgent care center. If these instances are common, you may think about having your parent move in with you or look for a room in a local nursing home. Read More