- published: 15 Sep 2010
- views: 117519
This DVD is now available at Amazon at http://www.amazon.com/Approach-Pines-Education-Institute-Florida/dp/B005AILSC6/ref=sr_1_3?ie=UTF8&qid=1310995796&sr=8-3 or on our website https://www.pineseducation.org/product/its-all-in-your-approach-with-teepa-snow-copy/ To watch the entire program online now visit https://www.pineseducation.org/product/its-all-in-your-approach-with-teepa-snow/ This video is an excerpt of "It's All In Your Approach", a 2 1/2 hour training DVD for caregivers. Teepa Snow, a nationally acclaimed Alzheimer's and dementia care specialist, teaches her students how a person with dementia perceives his/her world and how to properly adapt one's own behavior to increase communication and the patient's quality of life. "It's All In Your Approach" is presented by The Pines...
MESSAGE is a set of real-life strategies designed to help staff working in aged care to facilitate communication with people with dementia. This video provides further examples of the MESSAGE strategies being used for teaching or discussion purposes. The MESSAGE strategies have been developed by a team of Dementia researchers at The University of Queensland
Narrated by Sir Tony Robinson Written by Professor Alison Wray (Centre For Language & Communication Research, Cardiff University) Visuals by David Hallangen ©2017 With Thanks To: Raj Adgopal, Michelle Aldridge, Vicky Dando, Helland Duncan, Lisa El Refaie, Jess Evans, Penny Garner, Andy Hilbourne, Jackie Guendouzi, Kheera Kim, Jenny Kitzinger, Bilge Ozgun, Richard Martin
This presentation offers some tips to help with understanding and communication with persons with Alzheimer's disease. For more information on Alzheimer's and dementia care in the Walnut Creek, California area, visit www.hillendale.net.
In Alzheimer's, talking to a loved one can be very frustrating. Here are 3 tips that can help. ---------------------------------- For someone with Alzheimer’s disease, another dementia or memory loss, simply communicating with loved ones can be a challenge. For family members of people with Alzheimer’s and related dementia, these speech and communication issues can be very frustrating. The best way to deal with these issues is to try to put ourselves in their shoes to see what we can do to improve communication with someone who has Alzheimer’s or a related dementia. 1. Make sure you have their attention. You can reduce the frustration and confusion by simply ensuring that you have their attention before communicating with them. Making eye contact with a person with Alzheimer’s diseas...
MESSAGE is a set of real-life strategies designed to help facilitate communication with people with dementia. This video presents the MESSAGE strategies for Care Staff working with people with dementia. Each strategy is introduced and demonstrated in acted scenes within the aged care setting. This version has subtitles. The MESSAGE strategies were developed by a team of dementia care researchers at the University of Queensland.
Inspired by her parent’s work with the elderly, Mrs Feil followed them in their footsteps. After graduating with a Masters degree in Social Work, the people she grew up with in Ohio became the people she worked both for and with. Creator of the Validation Theory / Author / Founder of the Validation Training Institute This talk was given at a TEDx event using the TED conference format but independently organized by a local community. Learn more at http://ted.com/tedx
This video produced by the WA Branch of Speech Pathology Australia highlights the extremely low profile of speech pathology and communication services in residential aged care facilities and the consequences that flow from this. The average person speaks around 150 words per minute or a staggering 16,000 words a day. Sadly, for many people residing in aged care facilities, the ability to communicate has been lost or diminished due to medical conditions like stroke or dementia. With 95 per cent of residents having at least one communication impairment it is a problem that needs talking about. The key message of the new video is that with time, creativity and support, communication can be improved; helping residents to connect, to maintain friendships, and convey basic wants and needs. “...
Consider the importance of your communication for people with dementia. Learn how to improve your communication with people living with dementia. Explore dementia with our free online course. Find out more at http://www.derby.ac.uk/online/mooc/bridging-dementia-divide Learn about dementia: dementia definition, dementia stages, dementia types and much more in our free dementia course online. Enrolment is now open, registration closes on 17th of April 2016, hurry spaces are limited.
Are you looking for help with how to talk to someone who has dementia? Bupa’s Global Director of Dementia Care, Professor Graham Stokes, offers advice on how to communicate with someone living with dementia. Read more on the Blue Room: http://theblueroom.bupa.com.au/caring/keep-connected/tips-for-talking-to-people-with-dementia/ Find out more about Bupa Aged Care at https://www.bupaagedcare.com.au/
Welcome To Dementia Chats. Where voices of those diagnosed with dementia are heard. Dementia Chats™ was created with the intention to educate people living with dementia; their care partners - family, friends as well as professionals and advocates. Our Experts are those diagnosed with dementia. We have been doing this series since July of 2012. Today we had an interesting conversation regarding communication. You will hear from those diagnosed and what they think about all the tips given by "Professionals" to communicate with them. You will gain insights which will help you care better. Learn how their senses change, how their emotions and behaviors are affect by their surroundings and how that impacts them in their daily living. Thank You To Our Experts Living With Dementia: M...
Welcome To Dementia Chats. Where voices of those diagnosed with dementia are heard. Dementia Chats™ was created with the intention to educate people living with dementia; their care partners both family and friends as well as professionals and advocates. Our Experts are those diagnosed with dementia. We have been doing this series since July of 2012, - See more at: https://www.alzheimersspeaks.com/deme... In this video our experts discuss their thoughts on "Communication Tips To And From Those Living With Dementia." I think you will be surprised and interested in the insights offered by our Experts Living With Dementia: Michael Ellenbogen Bob Savage Mary Radnofsky Harry Urban Truthful Loving Kindness Brian LeBlanc Scott Drevs I want to give a big thank you to our experts...
Part 1 of 3 videos in which Dr. Steven Sabat of Georgetown University speaks about the importance of the language used to communicate with persons who have been diagnosed with Alzheimer’s disease and other dementias. He describes how the words we use can lessen the social stigmas associated with dementia. In this video Dr. Sabat introduces some ways that a relationship’s labels (such as doctor-patient) can affect the nature of the relationship, including the importance of personal attributes.
Learn strategies to enhance your communication with people living with dementia. Did you learn something from this video? Share your feedback in a 1-minute survey: https://uwo.eu.qualtrics.com/jfe/form/SV_3OZgv3SUokflLFz Ontario Neurodegenerative Disease Research Initiative (ONDRI) is designed to improve the diagnosis and treatment of neurodegenerative diseases including Alzheimer’s, Parkinson’s, amyotrophic lateral sclerosis (ALS), frontotemporal lobar dementia, and stroke (vascular cognitive impairment). It’s a province-wide collaboration between Ontario’s world-class neurodegenerative disease researchers and clinicians, patient advocacy groups and the industrial sector. Learn more at ondri.ca.
Communication will change, and though it may be challenging, people with dementia can still communicate. Here are some handy tips to help you work toward alternative solutions.
Venerable Thubten Chodron responds to a query on how to communicate with a Dharma friend suffering from dementia, to help her calm her mind and remember the Dharma. For more Buddhist teachings visit http://www.sravasti.org and http://www.thubtenchodron.org
Karen Stobbe and Mondy Carter, who provide training to those who find themselves called upon to be caregivers to loved ones with dementia, share how they use techniques learned from improvisational theatre to engage with Karen's mother, who has Alzheimer's.
Go to www.nursingcenter.com/AJNolderadults and click on the How to Try This link to access all articles, videos and Continuing Education in this series. The How To Try This series, a John A. Hartford Foundation-funded project provided to the Hartford Institute for Geriatric Nursing at New York Universitys College of Nursing in collaboration with the American Journal of Nursing, translates the evidence-based geriatric assessment tools in the Try This assessment series into cost-free, web-based resources including demonstration videos, and a corresponding print series featured in the AJN, developed to build geriatric assessment skills - the foundation for appropriate care of older adults.