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by Deborah Duda
In "Coming Home" Deborah Duda answers many poignant questions with sensitivity, compassion, and . This wonderful book is a practical guide for caregivers and family members helping someone they love who is dying at home.
In "Coming Home" Deborah Duda answers many poignant questions with sensitivity, compassion, and knowledge born of her first-hand experience. Detailed diagrams support an active understanding of the specific techniques described.
Books for People with Print Disabilities. Internet Archive Books. t on September 16, 2011.
Deborah Duda was born traveling. wrote a groundbreaking, award-winning book, Coming Home, a Guide to Dying at Home with Dignity, endorsed by Elisabeth Kubler-Ross. For 30 years, the author was a detective on the trail of joy. On her journey, Deborah found not only joy but also discovered what she calls the least recognized, most widespread, most pernicious addiction of our time – suffering. Before spending time with families facing terminal illness, Deborah thought death and dying was mostly about sadness and suffering. She found a surprising amount of joy.
When Duda asked if she could help her care for the dying, Mother Teresa replied, No, my child. There is sadness and suffering right around you at home
Coming Home: A Guide to Dying at Home with Dignity. New York: Aurora Press. This book offers very practical advice for caring for a dying person at home
Coming Home: A Guide to Dying at Home with Dignity. This book offers very practical advice for caring for a dying person at home. It covers such topics as massage, washing, basic nutrition, legal considerations and burial services. It also covers the psychological needs of the dying and caregivers.
This book outlines how to make the final weeks as comfortable and meaningful as possible, encouraging the dying person to live fully, until the moment of death. No current Talk conversations about this book.
Deborah Duda, em COMING HOME: a guide to dying at home with dignity (traduzido por Prof. 12-I have the right to die in peace and with dignity. 13-I have the right to retain my individuality and not to be judged by my decisions, which may be contrary to the beliefs of others. Dr. Marco Tullio de Assis Figueiredo). MarCo tullio de assis Figueire. 14-I have the right to discuss and expand my religious and, or spiritual experiences, despite what they may mean to others. 15-I have the right to expect the holiness of the human body to be respected after death.
Coming Home : A Guide to Home Care for the Terminally Il.
Coming Home : A Guide to Home Care for the Terminally Ill. by Deborah Duda.