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Math 101

by: Makenzie Wendt
Makenzie Wendt
SUNY Potsdam
GPA 3.0

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This 1 page Class Notes was uploaded by Makenzie Wendt on Thursday July 7, 2016. The Class Notes belongs to at State University of New York at Potsdam taught by in Summer 2016. Since its upload, it has received 6 views.


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Date Created: 07/07/16
In my paper, I chose to do an analysis on the emotional strains and mental health concerns  surrounding the responsibility of caregiving, specifically caregiving for individuals who have  dementia. Essentially I chose to elaborate on this topic because it is not ordinarily discussed  outside of an institutional setting, and it is too often overlooked, even by the caregiver  themselves. Caring for someone with dementia is more demanding for obvious reasons. Persons with  dementia are more likely to be older, more likely to take medications, and are more likely to  require services such as transportation, mobile meals, adult day care, and medication  management. Features of dementia that exacerbate the caregiving burden include a lack of  patient insight, changes in personality, disruptive behaviors as the disease progresses,  inadequacies in social support of the caregiver, and difficulties in locating the resources they  need. With that being said, it is statistically proven that caring for a person with dementia is more  stressful than caring for a person with any other chronic condition or disability, which, in turn,  means that dementia caregivers tend to experience more emotional strain and negative effects as  a result. Studies have shown that they are more likely to experience psychological morbidity,  which is the instance of mental illness such as depression and anxiety.  Interestingly enough,  their rates of depression vary between 23% and 85%, and anxiety is reported between 16% and  45%. Both of those statistics are staggering. Because of their increased risk for depression,  dementia caregivers are more likely to send their loved ones to institutions such as hospitals or  nursing homes as a result of experiencing caregiver burnout. Even worse is that the burden of  depression does not end with institutionalization or even the death of the patient Even after the  patient dies, studies prove that caregiver depression still continues, and its prevalence is a  significant issue. (Therefore, while they do experience the same types of emotional strain that nondementia  caregivers do, they experience it to a much greater extent.


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