For someone with dementia, receiving the initial diagnosis can be difficult. Yet, it is better to receive a diagnosis early than to suffer with little understanding as to why one is experiencing such strange changes in thinking and behavior. Likewise, the sooner a diagnosis is made, the better chance one has of treating the progression of …
During late-stage Alzheimer’s, the person with dementia may require a sponge bath since he/she is bedridden, hospitalized or afraid of showering. Several times my Mom needed sponge bathing when she was ill or hospitalized. A sponge bath is not as difficult to give as you might think. But there are regimented steps to follow. Always …
This peer-led training, aimed at front-line third sector staff, emergency staff and primary care staff who deal with people in crisis, will be highly experiential although participation is voluntary, to get the most out of the course, attendees will be encouraged to fully engage with the exercises
Module 1: Being with People in Crisis (2 days)
Proven ways to “Put Your Own Oxygen Mask on First”
Evidence-based approaches to recognising and dealing with all kinds of distress
Establishing a connection, building trust and listening for a change
Mindful awareness for finding the value in pain (Getting comfortable with feeling uncomfortable)
Brief Interventions for difficult choices using acceptance and commitment techniques
Module 2: Peer Navigation and Recovery Coaching (2 days)
Reviewing learnings from practice and module 1
Helping people get unstuck from unworkable behaviours using Motivational Enhancement
Enhancing Social Capital and Ways to Wellbeing
Facilitating post-traumatic growth and scaling up confidence
Sustainable reinforcement and appreciative inquiry for moving on with hope
When you have a loved one diagnosed with Alzheimer’s, you are assaulted by questions. I remember those days right after my Mom was diagnosed. All sorts of images bounce in your head, some are myths and some are behaviors that your loved one may or many not suffer through. Even if the person you are …
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