Today is almost here to celebrate women and their role as a guardian. Although very important, it may take a certain time. So when we encounter this special day, I will take time to focus on words, guards, and complete meanings.
First, I’m a guardian for my son. He is a kid who is always funny, energetic, smashing, and learns about a thousand miles and hours. My husband and I, both of us who have a career, focus on accepting, participating, and giving all the love and support we deserve, so we set a subtle balance to make sure one of us is always in the right place at the right time.
I’m also an administrator to my father. She is 86 years old and progressive dementia. Some nights ago, a neighbor found her, wrong, in front of her home in Atlanta. We soon find out that they can not take any more heart medicines or take care of their basic household. It is a time of fear and emotion. I have to convince my father to leave Georgia, home for over 80 years, move to San Francisco and move to my home comfort – and send a car. He was always free, so this was a difficult one to navigate.
His stay now means many different things. It’s a fun time to bring her to our home for dinner and watch her play with boys, as well as tough ones, such as making a doctor’s appointment that can not be considered, come on a heavy memory flaw, and handle a phone call is expected of life when there is a problem.
I have no condition. Many of his parents can now be members of a “sandwich generation,” while at the same time take care of parents and their parents. And while handling two can be very enjoyable, it also makes unique challenges such as situations that are inconvenient, difficult to find balance, and most importantly, do not have time.
I am also in a unique position because I want to be an officer officer. I often talk to workers who experience the same experience. We can change the story, to the perspective of each other, and to share the solution. All of this helped me become a better nanny. And given a role, I not only hear about what’s causing your daily employee life, I can take this feedback when I consider the benefits and support of Today’s Work that provides all the guards.
Support for Food
Being guards for a child, a parent, or other rivalry may feel like a new area. With this new responsibility, we will be in uncertain support, and as a guardian, we must support.
Often, the company provides useful benefits. Check with the employer to see what resources are available. For example, in Business Day we provide employees through Care.com, an online marketplace for finding and managing family care. We also benefit from such flexible flexible flexible policies for the US. employees (and similar policies around the world), and services via MyLifeCoach are managed by Optum.
And for those who have a career as a key administrator, we have started the Work Day Return Program, which includes opportunities for people who want to return to the workforce.
There are many public resources available to the guards. The best place to start is the Family Carer Alliance, which aims to improve the quality of life of family guards and those who receive their requests.
Other ways to get advice through bright discussions with other people, including people who face similar circumstances. In fact, a conversation with the Worker Worker tells me about the decision to choose the living facility my father assists now. The trustworthiness of the person who has experience is very important for me.
Sometimes life can bring you a bad habit, and at the end of the day, I try to remember the following and hope you too:
Do not defeat yourself for disability. Administrators, as if they were alive, should sometimes go to a difficult and unknown territory, so that others