Patterns in Time®: One Family’s Journey (Print)

(1 customer review)

$14.95

Your loved one has Early or Moderate Stage Alzheimer’s. You want to prepare now, before things get intense. We’ve designed the perfect thing. AlzTimeline: Patterns in Time lets you gaze into the future to see what Alzheimer’s has in store. This colorful, print timeline helps families prepare for all the changes that follow an Alzheimer’s diagnosis.

AlzTimeline: Patterns in Time is the first resource that invites you to plan for your family’s Alzheimer’s journey using a real family’s experience. This timeline tracks the impact of Alzheimer’s on one woman and her family. It reveals the choices she and her family made for her care. Most importantly, it challenges you to weigh the care choices you and your family will need to make and to get busy preparing.

  • What resources are you open to trying?
  • What can you do to avoid caregiver burnout?
  • Can out-of-town family members be involved? How?

Created in 2017 as a passion-project by the adult daughter of the featured family, award-winning AlzTimeline: Patterns in Time is now used by groups of siblings, extended family members, educators, support groups, Memory Care Centers, book clubs and spiritual caregivers.

1448 in stock

SKU: SQ6600631 Category:

Description

Patterns in Time is a unique, 8¼”-square pamphlet, which unfolds to 33 inches. It is published by Perfect Thing (2017).

ISBN: 978-0-9982641-1-0. Printed in the United States.

*2017 Gold MarCom Award Winner for print publication.

Additional information

Weight .08125 lbs

1 review for Patterns in Time®: One Family’s Journey (Print)

  1. parkerweb

    “Patterns in Time gave me great direction for my family’s journey with Alzheimer’s. It’s the caregiver-to-caregiver information I was looking for.” – Leann, Dallas, TX

  2. parkerweb

    “I found it very informative and will share the info with children of my friends with Parkinson’s. Lots of helpful information and well presented!! The progression of tasks transferred from the patient to the caregiver was so well illustrated. Because they happen over time, it’s easy for those of us who are friends or family at a distance to forget the huge burden the caregiver has on them. This had given me a deeper understanding and will definitely assist me in helping out friends and family who are caregivers.” – L.Y., Charlotte, NC

  3. Richard Creighton

    As someone who has taken more than 2000 pages to tell part of our story, I congratulate Barbara Ivey (@alzbarbie) for writing a snapshot of hers in just 8 pages. Well done, my friend.

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