Available for
All Ages and
All Stages
of Illness

Relieving
Pain, Stress
and Difficult
Symptoms

Supporting
the
Seriously Ill

Supporting
Caregiving
Families

Releasing
Energy for
Favorite
Activities

Check out our E-library for family caregivers

Difficult Symptoms

From managing pain to nausea, constipation, depression and anxiety

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Emotional Spiritual Issues

Finding the balance between grief and hope. Coming to terms with spirituality and family discord

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Living with Serious Illness

Day-to-day tips and insights for living well with cancer, chf, copd and dementia

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Important Decisions

Guidance for critical conversations about quality of life and desired treatments

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Contact Us

At [Your Organization] we work with you and your doctor to create an extra layer of support designed to relieve any pain or discomfort caused by your condition, or treatments to cure your condition.

You receive:

  • A care plan to address physical symptoms
  • Emotional and spiritual support
  • Assistance with treatment decisions
  • Education and support for family members

You can continue with your treatments.
We work with you no matter your age, or your stage of illness. Our job is to address your quality of life and keep you comfortable in body, mind, heart and spirit so you can live life to its fullest.

If you would like a partner in care
Give us a call at [Your Phone Number]

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Dealing with anxiety

Dealing with anxiety

It’s only natural for family caregivers to worry. Understandably, we spend a lot of time thinking about “what’s next.” But if you are in a pattern of persistent worry and are starting to feel the stress in your body too—perhaps headaches, loss of appetite, or trouble sleeping—you may be dealing with anxiety.

Services at home: Medicare

Services at home: Medicare

Medicare is health insurance provided by the federal government. It covers adults 65 and older, as well as persons with disabilities. In terms of home care, Medicare pays for visits only by medically trained staff. In that light, there are two programs: Home health and hospice.

Coping with another person's pain

Coping with another person’s pain

When your family member is in pain, you are suffering, too. The “mirror neurons” in our brains are programmed to recognize pain in others. That’s good news in that it arouses compassion and spurs us to action. But it can be bad news, too. When you are highly attuned to a loved one’s pain, you are at higher risk of depression, burnout, and poor health yourself.

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