For those currently looking after aging in place seniors, knowing how to detect the signs of a UTI early on could be a game-changer. Read on to learn more!
Although most seniors get depressed from time to time, depression is not a normal part of the aging process. Being able to detect the signs and intervene can be vital to their wellbeing.
Elder abuse impacts millions of people around the world. The National Council on Aging estimates that one in 10 Americans age 60+ have experienced elder abuse, but many cases go unreported.
Parkinson’s can be a very complicated disease to diagnose, with signs and symptoms that mimic those of other health conditions commonly found in the elderly. If you are currently caring for an aging in place loved one, here’s what to look for.
Helping a senior loved one recover after a heart attack and keep their heart healthier going forward should go more smoothly when taking these steps.
UTIs are not only uncomfortable, left untreated they can cause kidney failure and bloodstream infections. Because of those potential risks, if you’re currently caring for an aging in place loved one, learning how to recognize and prevent UTIs in seniors is important. What follows are some UTI-prevention habits that every senior should practice.
According to the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC), roughly six million Americans aged 65-and-older have diabetes, with another 23 million seniors classified as being prediabetic. Unfortunately, many seniors with diabetes don’t even realize they have it. But left untreated, diabetes can cause serious health problems affecting the kidneys, heart, brain, eyes and feet.
Millions of Americans live with urinary incontinence, an oftentimes embarrassing condition that causes their bodies to accidentally leak urine. Sometimes aging in place seniors with poor bladder control become less active and even socially isolated, which can place their health and well-being at risk. If you’re currently looking after a senior with incontinence, helping them enjoy a higher quality of life is possible when using these tips.
Your elderly mother was recently diagnosed with dementia, and you can see the disease changing her with each passing month. Because mom still lives on her own, you’d like to start planning some care for her in the event she becomes incapacitated.
Supporting the safety of our clients and caregivers. Our clients and their family members are justifiably concerned given the particular impact of coronavirus on older adults. We want to assure you that we have taken the following steps to help our clients: