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Paranormal Suspense Novelettes
The local town medium needs to figure out why this little girl has returned from the afterlife after being deceased for the past 30 years. Why now? Who is she? What has brought her back to this small Canadian fishing town? What can we do to make sure she stays perfectly safe?
Helping Caregivers Heal
Throughout the many years that you, as a caregiver attend to the countless needs of your loved one, or ones, you will lose fragments of your life that may take years to recover. You may come crawling out of your caregiving campaign wondering if there’s any of the original “You” left.
Is this you? Are you feeling a little lost, fragile, maybe hesitant to move forward in life? This book was written specifically for you! We want to help you find yourself again or at least show you ways to reinvent yourself. We know from personal experience that the aftereffects of caregiving can be catastrophic.
Our intent in writing this book is to help you open your front door and step back into the world. There is life still out there waiting for you.
This novelette is a continuation of the book “Shannon's Journey.”
Maggie, a medium from a small Canadian fishing town is told to drop everything and come directly to the Mother House, a convent for retired nuns. What she finds when she gets there is beyond anything she has ever experienced before. How can she answer so many questions about the afterlife? How can she keep the very innocent safe from a black-hearted soul of a drowned fisherman? Join her as she realizes that her gift is more extraordinary then anyone ever dreamed.
This book had been approved for 3.5 CEUs
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Throughout this book the reader is given a firsthand account of: the early signs that Rick Phelps experienced, the loneliness he felt during the denial period of family and friends, the terror that gripped his heart upon receiving the undeniable diagnosis and, after the diagnosis, how he and his loved ones have learned to cope with this mind robbing and fatal disease.
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"When my father was first diagnosed with Alzheimer’s, I read and researched everything I could get my hands on about the disease. Right off the bat I could tell if it was written by a physician, pharmaceutical company or even a nursing home. When caregivers are looking for help, the last thing they need is medical text so complex they already forgot what they read by the time it’s laid back down. This is what got me started on writing about common sense caregiving, which turned into a weekly column and now into this book.
My goal is to make this book as “caregiver friendly” as possible. Sharing my triumphs and hardships from my plus three-thousand day campaign in dealing with the disease of Alzheimer’s and the world of memory-impairment.
Common Sense Caregiving
Learning to Provide Dementia-Friendly Care
The primary purpose of this Health Care Edition of, “Managing Alzheimer’s and Dementia Behavior” is to assist both “Healthcare Professionals” and “Family Caregivers” alike in providing the best care possible to those living with Alzheimer’s and other dementia-related diseases.
No less important, however, is another objective; for the information contained within these pages to be a catalyst in creating a better understanding on managing behaviors and proper ways to communicate with our patients and loved ones. We are also hoping that this shared knowledge will help build a better bridge of communication between professional caregivers and the family members caring for those living with dementia. Communication between these two factions is paramount.
It is our hope that this book will be read individually or in groups, discussed openly and, after putting some of the tips now learned into practice, discussed again. Always remember, each patient is unique, but at the same time, the disease can often be manageable with the use of common sense, diligence and, most importantly, with love. The ultimate goal is to make sure those with dementia are getting the best quality of life, for this is truly the best scenario for both parties involved. We need to educate all hospitals and health care communities to become dementia-friendly.