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Sorry Caree is in his
Posted: Thu Jun 24, 2010 4:40 pm
Sorry Caree is in his early forties so not really in 'eldercare'
Do you mean that you
Posted: Thu Jun 24, 2010 4:55 pm
Do you mean that you are caring for someone in his early forties? Because he is still classed as an adult, you would both be valuable for my research (if you are interested).
I think the term 'eldercare' is quite confusing, and I apologize for that.
I would guess that most
Posted: Thu Jun 24, 2010 6:33 pm
I would guess that most older carers are motivated to go to work by the usual reason, it folds and goes into our wallets so we can buy stuff like heating, lighting and tacky ornaments to put on the mantelpiece.
Your lucky Rob if yours can stretch to tacky ornaments!!!
The term eldercare also gives
Posted: Thu Jun 24, 2010 6:35 pm
The term eldercare also gives me the impression of someone of pensionable age, it's very misleading.
I have changed 'eldercare' to
Posted: Thu Jun 24, 2010 6:39 pm
I have changed 'eldercare' to 'caring' instead. Hopefully, that will be less confusing!
Sounds a lot less confusing
Posted: Thu Jun 24, 2010 7:05 pm
Sounds a lot less confusing Angela.
Are you currently employed and
Posted: Mon Jul 12, 2010 12:30 am
Are you currently employed and caring for an adult (or know of anyone interested)?
If so, I would love to hear from you!
I just wanted to send
Posted: Fri Aug 13, 2010 4:29 pm
I just wanted to send a quick message to thank everyone for your comments and your help with my research.
I have now got enough interview data to start analyzing the different, individual experiences. It has been a wonderful pleasure talking to you all!
I have completed writing
Posted: Tue Nov 23, 2010 9:17 pm
I have completed writing my research - if anyone is interested in reading a summary of the findings, send me a private message and your email address.
I have really enjoyed this piece of research. Thank you so much for those who have contributed to this study - I would not have completed it without you.