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Suggested Reading


Understanding Barbara Bush's 'comfort care' on National Healthcare Decisions Day

Understanding Barbara Bush's 'comfort care' on National Healthcare Decisions Day

The buzzwords “comfort care” are creating questions since the Bush family announced that former First Lady Barbara Bush, 92, will no longer seek medical services. Bush lives with illnesses that include congestive heart failure and chronic obstructive pulmonary disease, or COPD.

Instead, the family announced that Mrs. Bush is now receiving “comfort care” at her Houston home and news outlets report she is spending time with her husband, former President George H.W. Bush, and her sons, former President George W. Bush and former Florida Gov. Jeb Bush.

Advance Care Planning: Let’s learn from “When Breath Becomes Air”

Advance Care Planning: Let’s learn from “When Breath Becomes Air”

Advance Care Planning was the focus of JourneyCare’s Life is a Journey education event that took place on April 17. This cause was a passion of mine even before I headed out on my first 'Ride for 3 Reasons' in 2001. After I completed three solo cross-country bike rides, I passed the torch to my fellow Barrington resident 17-year-old Jan Gierlach last year. The trip we had in common took us more than 3,200 miles from San Diego to St. Augustine, Florida to raise awareness and funds to benefit three causes dear to our hearts. One of these is hospice. Part of the proceeds has benefitted JourneyCare and is helping to fund the very special 'Life is a Journey' event this month.

Book Review: When Breath Becomes Air

Book Review: When Breath Becomes Air

I read. And I write, but not nearly as much as I read. And sometimes I read books about dying. I recently read "When Breath Becomes Air" by Paul Kalanithi, which has been on The New York Times best seller list for several weeks. It is written by a neurosurgeon regarding his diagnosis with terminal lung cancer.

I flagged several lines in the book because they resonated with me. 

The first part of the book is a reflection on his life in the medical field.

· On page 80: “Learning to judge whose life could be saved, whose couldn’t be, and whose shouldn't be requires an unattainable prognostic ability.”

· On page 102: “How little do doctors understand the hells through which we put patients.”

To Love Us is to Like Us

To Love Us is to Like Us

It’s clear to see that the nurses, doctors, certified nursing assistants and volunteers at JourneyCare are dedicated to patients and their families.

After all, these staff members provide outstanding care for them face-to-face every day.

But so many of us behind the scenes are equally passionate about hospice and palliative care and help in our own ways – whether it’s by working to keep our Hospice CareCenters and offices beautiful, managing administrative responsibilities, or by raising funds to help patients with limited means.

In our case, we in the JourneyCare Marketing Communications department are committed to spreading the word about hospice care and palliative care so that everyone in need can easily find us. We believe everyone should know how to access this supportive care while facing a serious illness. And we love sharing touching stories from our patients and families, since we know that hearing about those who have “been there” can often help someone access care sooner.

The Four Agreements: Living a Life of Care, Respect, and Responsibility

As a psychotherapist for almost 40 years, the power of care, respect, and responsibility still amazes me as I witness the results in peoples' lives, relationships, and work ― including and especially in my own. During these four decades, I have been studying the world's great wisdom traditions ― philosophy, religion, spirituality, and psychology. Each of these traditions, despite their coming from disparate locations around the world and at different times in history and in the voices of numerous teachers, convey to us the same lesson over and over ― to live with love and respect for all of life.

A Book That Matters

A Book That Matters

I am an avid reader. For years, I commuted via the train to downtown Chicago so usually had a book to read. When my children were young, my reading selections changed but I still read, even if it was picture books and easy chapter books. When my husband got sick, I had a fair amount of idle time on my hands. Ask anyone who has had to spend time at doctors' offices, hospitals, clinics, etc.: you have to learn to wait. So I started to read even more. Now that I am a widow and live alone, I have the luxury of reading whenever I want. No one is waiting for me to make dinner and I feel little or no pressure to clean (when you live alone, the house doesn't get very messy or dirty), so I can read for hours on end.

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