How much of our lives do we actually spend reliving the comforting memories of past experiences? Or what about pondering the appeal of reaching future goals or plans? For families of loved ones with Alzheimer’s disease and dementia, learning to live only in the present is the most important- but often the most difficult- concept they must learn to accept.
For Navarre resident Tracy Lawrence, this bit of wisdom has been priceless for her and her family. This is because her mother, Helen Cohn, is in the upper moderate stages of Alzheimer’s disease.
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