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Caregiving is not a job, it's a blessing in disguise...Make every minute count!

Updated: Apr 15

1. Spend time talking and engaging with your family member and/or patient. Communication is an important part of maintaining a strong relationship and can help your family member feel connected and supported.



2. Help with daily tasks, such as bathing, dressing, and grooming. This can help your family member maintain their independence and dignity.


3. Engage in activities that your family member enjoys. This could include watching movies or TV shows, listening to music, or playing games.


4. Consider adapting activities to make them more accessible for your family member. For example, you could use assistive devices or modify the environment to make it easier for them to participate.


5. Encourage your family member to participate in physical therapy or other rehabilitation exercises to help improve their mobility and function.


6. Help your family member stay connected to their community by taking them out for outings or inviting friends and family over for visits.


7. Look into local support groups or online resources that can provide additional resources and support for caregivers and individuals with paralysis.


8. Take breaks and prioritize self-care. Caring for a family member can be physically and emotionally demanding, so it's important to make time for yourself and seek support when needed.



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