Care, Health and Placement Advice

Keep current and find out about all the latest news related to the home healthcare industry. Subscribe to newsletter.

To be a caregiver for someone with Alzheimer's, you need to set boundaries and know when to take care of yourself. You need to nurture yourself and your own well-being. There are resources available to help caregivers.

Read More

Alzheimer's can be a very stressful journey for both the person with Alzheimer's and their caregivers. It can get even more traumatic when caregivers get depressed. In this post, we will give you advice on how to cope with these hardships.

Let's talk about the different challenges that come from being a caregiver for someone with Alzheimer’s and how to deal with them. The folowing is some advice on how to live a healthy life while caring for someone else who might not have your best interests in mind.

Read More

If you're caring for someone with Alzheimer's, know that it can be very challenging. Studies show that caregivers often experience symptoms of stress and depression throughout the caregiving process. Regardless of the challenges, you are not alone.

Read More

It can be difficult for family members who find themselves in the caregiver role. It is important to take time for yourself and make sure that you are getting out of the house.

A caregiver may feel like they are never able to take time for themselves. They can become frustrated, which will only add more stress on their loved one with Alzheimer's. This doesn't just apply to caregivers, but also for parents or siblings of someone with Alzheimer's.

Read More

The role of caregiver can be a physically and emotionally demanding job. It is the caregiver’s responsibility to provide care for a person with Alzheimer's or dementia. They will need to help them with daily tasks such as bathing, eating, and dressing.

In order to maintain their own physical and mental wellbeing, they will need time off from the responsibilities of being a caregiver. This is why it is crucial to have a support network in place that can help take on some of those responsibilities.

Read More

Caring for elderly parents is a noble, yet overwhelming and stressful task, so if you are considering hiring in-home help, it’s important to know that you aren’t alone. More and more families are turning to in-home caregivers for a number of reasons. Choosing an in-home caregiver is an important decision and finding the right caregiver can be a process, but it’s a process that will be well worth the effort.

Read More

Even as adults, children look at their parents as strongest, most caring and independent people they know. Unfortunately, there will come a time when your parent’s age impacts their health and the parent/child roles become reversed. If you are caring for your elderly parents or are in the beginning stages of caring for your parent’s, it’s important to know that you aren’t alone, there are more than 40 million caregivers in the U.S. and 90 percent of them are caring for an aging loved one.

Read More

Heart disease is one of the top leading causes of death in women; one in four American women die from heart disease. Unfortunately, even with knowing the statistics, it’s common for women to wait significantly longer than men before seeking emergency care for a heart attack, and oftentimes their symptoms are misdiagnosed when they arrive at the hospital.

Read More

If you are noticing signs that your senior parent may be struggling with keeping up around the house or with their personal care, you are most likely thinking about getting the help of caregivers. Considering the help of in-home caregiver for your elderly loved one may be a difficult decision and it becomes even more difficult when your senior loved one is refusing to accept caregiving help because of guilt.

Read More

Members of the family of aging adults normally traveling one of two paths to becoming a caregiver: the abrupt sprint, or the gradual march. The abrupt sprint towards providing care for a precious one is frequently put off by an unexpected event--a stroke, a fall, complications from surgery--which acts as a catalyst, escalating your family member’s maintenance requires practically overnight.

Read More


Need immediate assistance? Call (858) 529-1886.

Subscribe to our monthly newsletter and receive care advise for free.