Webinar Follow-Up: What’s a Strategy You’ll Use During Your Next Crisis?

sea-67911_640In yesterday’s webinar, “Strategies to Help Manage a Caregiving Crisis,” I shared suggested strategies you can use to manage your next caregiving crisis. Because, in caregiving, it can see the only constant is crisis. (Please note: Our archive is available for everyone today (February 27) and to only our members beginning February 28.)

I’d love to know: What strategy will you use to help you through the next crisis? Tell us about the strategy in our comments section, below.

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About Denise Brown

I began working with family caregivers in 1990 and launched CareGiving.com in 1996 to help and support them. Through my blog, I share words of comfort and offer coping strategies and tips. I also write opinion pieces about recent research, community programs and media coverage of caregiving issues. I've written several caregiving books, including "The Caregiving Years, Six Stages to a Meaningful Journey," "Take Comfort, Reflections of Hope for Caregivers" and "After Caregiving Ends, A Guide to Beginning Again." You can purchase my books and schedule a coaching call with me in our store.

One thought on “Webinar Follow-Up: What’s a Strategy You’ll Use During Your Next Crisis?

  1. Avatar of PegiPegi

    On January 6th this year, my husband had the worst crisis yet. He woke up unable to breath, 911 was called and in the ER the doctor asked if he had a DNR before placing him on a ventilator. This made me realize, with my family out of state; I had no stategy in place. I realized that this could have been it; I was not prepared on any level. After a lengthy conversation with my adult son this is a small, but necessary maneuver I put in place. I have a dear friend here in So FL, who is an expetionally strong woman. I spoke with her and we initiated a system. In case of a major crisis I will call or text her (in case I am unable to do so myself, I have back up). She in turn will call my son, my sister, my brother in law and my niece. She will also immediately come to be with me, or send a mutual friend so I am not alone. Putting this seemingly small stategy into place, I now have some peace of mind for the next emergency.

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