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The Handbook of Home Health Standards: Quality, Documentation, and Reimbursement has been awarded a 2021 Caregiver Friendly® award in the Book category.
We are grateful to receive the the 2020 Today’s Caregiver Friendly Award for A Guide For Caregiving: What’s Next! A Guide for Caregiving What’s Next? has been awarded a 2020 Caregiver Friendly® award in the Book category. About The Caregiver Friendly Awards: The Caregiver Friendly® Awards are presented by Today’s Caregiver magazine to celebrate outstanding books, media, products and services which have been designed with the best interest of the caregiver and his or her loved one in mind. Today’s Caregiver magazine and https://caregiver.com, launched in 1995, are published by Caregiver Media Group, which also produces the Fearless Caregiver Conferences. https://caregiver.com/2020-award-winners/ https://caregiver.com/cg-community/book-club/Guide-caregiving-whats-next/
Announcing the Home Health Care Planning App
Would you consider participating in a confidential online interview for this study?
Title: A Guide For Caregiving: What’s Next? Planning for Safety, Quality, and Compassionate Care for Your Loved One and Yourself Author: Tina Marrelli Assessment: Idea/Concept: Marrelli’s guide to caregiving is comprehensive and informative, offering a bevy of resources and tools for both the caregiver and their loved one in a manner that is clear and understandable. Prose: This book features prose that, while straight-to-the point, is also compassionate in tone. The author’s expertise and devotion is clear, as she advises readers on navigating the many challenges of caring for a loved one’s physical and emotional well-being. Originality: Marrelli’s book is well-researched and highly informed. The author draws on her own extensive experience in home care nursing, offering help and support to individuals feeling overwhelmed or uncertain. Execution: The innumerable resources and tips provided in this work will serve as much-needed guidance for readers embarking on their new roles as caregivers. Source: The BookLife Prize
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Building on prior studies, a team at the Cleveland Clinic Health System (CCHS) implemented a home visit program, called High Risk Transitions in Care (HRTIC), with the goal of reducing 30-day hospital readmissions for discharged patients at high risk for readmission.
CDC introduces their updated antibiotic resistance website, refreshed to better engage and share information on antibiotic resistance (AR) in the United States and around the world.
Translated handbooks are available to order from Medicare.gov or 1-800-MEDICARE
CMS Fact Sheet
Interim guidance for persons who may have 2019 Novel Coronavirus (2019-nCoV) to prevent spread in homes and residential communities
Holidays can be meaningful, enriching times for both the person with Alzheimer’s disease and his or her family. Help make holiday visits go more smoothly by preparing guests for what to expect during interactions with the person with Alzheimer’s. Explain to guests that the person with Alzheimer’s disease does not always remember what is expected and acceptable. Give examples of unusual behaviors that may take place such as incontinence, eating food with fingers, wandering, or hallucinations. If this is the first visit since the person with Alzheimer’s became severely impaired, tell guests that the visit may be painful. The memory-impaired person may not remember guests’ names or relationships but can still enjoy their company. Explain that memory loss is the result of the disease and is not intentional. Stress that the meaningfulness of the moment together matters more than what the person remembers. For more information, visit Helping Family and Friends Understand Alzheimer’s. Get more holiday hints for caregivers. Share this information with others on social media: #Caregivers: help make holiday visits go more smoothly for people with #Alzheimers disease by preparing guests for what to expect when they get there. Learn how: https://www.nia.nih.gov/health/holiday-hints-alzheimers-caregivers
The CDC provides many informational resources and tools to help older adults and their caregivers prepare for emergencies and disasters.
The National Institute of Nursing Research (NINR) developed the Palliative Care: Conversations Matter® campaign to increase the use of palliative care for children and teens living with serious illnesses. The campaign includes materials to assist health care providers in starting and continuing conversations about pediatric palliative care with their patients and patients’ families.