Saturday, January 06, 2018

Additional Resources for Dementia and Seniors

I just created a new page on my blog:  Additional Resources.
You will find new links there and some of the older ones as I move them.  This is to help blog load faster and to post info that I get from others. Hope you Find it helpful.

God Bless,


Leigh Schneider said...

For those people whose relative are suffering from Alzheimer’s Disease and maybe reading this, I find it hard that people are still ignorant of herbal medicine when it comes to treating Alzheimer’s Disease.
I have been through many phases over the last couple of years since my father's diagnosis, he was 53 years old and had Early Onset Alzheimer’s Disease and his diagnosis changed my life in many ways, I spend most of the time in denial and I keep thinking the tests were wrong. But deep down I knew they were correct. Though sharing his story is very difficult. He was always very successful in being able to accomplish anything he set his mind on doing. Alzheimer’s is a bitch of a disease. It began by robbing his recent memory, but it didn't stop there. It continues to steal, taking the most recent memories until it has pilfered all but the oldest memories, he experienced a decline in his ability to think, remember and make decisions. I feel a need to express my thoughts and feelings about how it affected his day to day living and how its deteriorated since despite the help of some wonderful medics and medicine.
I remind myself how lucky to come across Charanjit rychtova's herbal medicine which is able to control this disease without any side effect, I felt a moment of relief hoping that he is free from this ailment, and nothing compares to the healing power of nature. Now I believe almost every health problem can be addressed in one natural way or another. The only thing I wanted was for him to feel better. I’m proud to say my Dad is Alzheimer’s free. You can also contact him for advice and more info.

Anonymous said...

Hello, I am a care giver to my husband who was diagnosed with Parkinson's disease and MCI (mild cognitive impairment) in Fall 2016 and just when we thought that alone was the issue and meds were working, the meds didn't work on the memory. A CAT scan was done and then in 2018 (Jan 3rd to be exact) a PET scan was done that confirmed mild/moderate stage of Alzheimer's disease. Moderate damage to the temporal lobes and mild damage to the parietal lobe. My husband is 70. My dad died of complications from Alzheimer's. Losing him twice was so dang hard. Now I am watching it all over again only with my dad I was blessed not to have the front row seat like I do now. Now I look back at my mom going through this stuff with dad...guilty for not being there more is an understatement. Oh the things you wish you never got to know. It is so hard to watch as someone loses bits and pieces of themselves. He is a retired financial planner that can no longer pay the bills by himself. There is no definite mortality time table...about 15 years from the neurologist only who knows when it all really started, how long each stage will last, it's all so .....out of anyone's knowledge or control. No cures, no for sure helps for the person suffering from the actual disease, no nothing.....I guess tonight is just a bad night for me. Thanks for letting me vent a bit. I don't usually do this to total strangers....I guess not knowing someone is a bit liberating!

troutbirder said...

I've been a caregiver for 5 years. It's doable but a certain point your reach out for help. I'm at that stage now. Our motto is "we're a team and we keep on truckin."

Christian Baluyut said...

BIOTRIAL is recruiting for a study and you can help!
Seeking participants interested in a clinical research study with an investigational medication for Alzheimer's disease.
You must be:
40-85 years of age.
Non-smoker or ex-smoker.
Refer a friend or family member who is diagnosed with Alzheimer's or amnestic mild cognitive impairment and you can earn a referral bonus of $200.
For more details please visit:
#alzheimersdisease #dementia #newark #nj