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10 Ways to Avoid Shopping on Impulse
Are your impulse shopping habits causing you to spend more than you should be? Do you end up with lots of random items that you wish you never bought? If so, advice is at hand to help you defeat the urge to splurge.

How To Make Home Safer For A Loved One With Alzheimer's Or Dementia
Has your loved one recently been diagnosed with Alzheimer's or another form of dementia?

This in-depth guide is divided into 8 sections with step-by-step guidance to help you make home as safe as possible for a loved one with Alzheimer’s or dementia.

National Council For Againg Care
Aging.com
Seniors haven’t reached the end: they’ve reached a new beginning. And Aging.com was set up to help you start this new phase of your life on the right foot. Our mission is to help you and thousands of other older adults who want to live independently, plan your finances, and take charge of your health care.

UK Addiction Treatment Centers
UKAT has private alcohol and drug rehab centres that are set in tranquil surroundings by the seaside, rural countryside or quiet villages our centres are strategically placed in idyllic locations to help aid the recovery process. We pride ourselves in providing the best care and rehabilitation for long term recovery.

Narconon UK
Narconon International
The benefit of going to rehab abroad by Paul Barley at Ocean Recovery Centre. This article explains many unique benefits that be obtained by going to rehab outside North America.

Tips for Alzheimer's Caregivers
Preparing for the Road Ahead and Getting the Help You Need
Caring for someone with Alzheimer's disease or dementia can be a long, stressful, and intensely emotional journey. But you're not alone. In the United States, there are about 15 million people caring for someone with dementia, and millions of others around the world. As there is currently no cure for Alzheimer's disease—and only limited medical treatments available for the symptoms—it is your caregiving that can make the biggest difference to your loved one's quality of life. That is a remarkable gift.

About Alzheimer's Disease and Dementia
Information about Alzheimer’s disease
Alzheimer’s disease is a progressive brain disorder that impacts memory, thinking and language skills, and the ability to carry out the simplest tasks. Alzheimer’s disease is the most common cause of dementia. Dementia itself is not a disease, but a term used to describe symptoms such as loss of memory, loss of judgment and other intellectual functions. Alzheimer’s disease can cause dementia.

The Caregiver's Guide To Understanding Dementia Behaviors
Caring for a loved one with dementia poses many challenges for families and caregivers. People with dementia from conditions such as Alzheimer’s and related diseases have a progressive biological brain disorder that makes it more and more difficult for them to remember things, think clearly, communicate with others, and take care of themselves. In addition, dementia can cause mood swings and even change a person’s personality and behavior.

Dealing with Dementia Behavior Problems
Mid-to-late stage dementia often presents challenging behavior problems. The anger, confusion, fear, paranoia and sadness that people with the disease are experiencing can result in aggressive and sometimes violent actions.

Learn more about which strategies are most effective in dementia behavior management.

8 Things to Do When You First Learn Your Loved One Has Alzheimer's
Whether you've suspected the diagnosis for ages or it's come as a shock, absorbing the reality ahead of you can be a sobering -- but critical -- process. Especially if much of the burden of care will fall on your shoulders, it's useful to start out recognizing that Alzheimer's disease can be an emotional roller coaster. Uncertainty about the disease's pace can make planning for the future difficult. Alzheimer's is considered a chronic disease that can continue for 15 to 20 years or more, with progressively more challenging stages whose length and experience can vary widely from person to person.

What is Aid and Attendance for Veterans?
The Veterans Administration offers Aid and Attendance as part of an "Improved Pension" benefit that is largely unknown. This Improved Pension allows veterans and spouses of veterans who require the regular attendance of another person to assist in bathing, eating, dressing, undressing, medication dosing, or using the restroom to receive additional monetary benefits. It also includes those who are blind or a patient in a nursing home because of mental or physical incapacity. Assisted living facility care also qualifies.

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