The notion of a national program to tend to the day-to-day needs of a booming older population has circulated for years. Now, there are grants ― and grit ― behind it.
In a rare but growing practice, some hospitals offer parents the choice to transport their dying children out of the intensive care unit, with life support in tow, so that they can die at home.
After the drama of diagnosis passes and the preliminary offers of assistance dissipate, a few hardy souls hang in with
This blog was originally published in the New York Times. Planning for your death and funeral is probably not something
(Photo Credit: Karen Wilder) This essay was originally published on ABC News. I never pictured myself marrying a movie star.
This blog was originally published in Huffington Post When my mother died, the first thing I did was call my
This blog was originally published in the New York Times. I weigh my words (pun intended) every time I address
This blog was originally published on Next Avenue. How would you finish this sentence? “The end-of-life care I would want
“There exist no training classes for adult children caring for aging parents, and none for our overly independent parents to learn how to accept our care,”
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