Cancer Drug May Help in Alzheimer's Fight
Mayo Clinic Advice on Integrative Medicine

Not All Caregivers Care for “Loved One”

We who write about caregiving often find ourselves challenged to find different words to express similar concepts in order to give variety to our writing. For example, we often substitute “loved one” for parent, spouse, relative or care receiver. In real life, not every caregiver is jumping with joy over caring for a parent who once abused them or an in-law who never treated them as one of the family. These readers can, understandably, be put off by the term “loved one.”

Read more about the usage of loved one in caregiving:

Purchase Minding Our Elders: Caregivers Share Their Personal Stories – paperback or ebook


Feed You can follow this conversation by subscribing to the comment feed for this post.

I like that this site is realistic about the topic of "caregiving" and how it is not easy. In many cases it is harder then a real job because there are many ailments that come with old age. Sometimes calling people that understand works really well too, like

The comments to this entry are closed.