Are you concerned because your mom is lonely? Maybe she can no longer drive to bingo on Monday evenings and she misses her friends. Or are you worried because your dad doesn’t bathe often enough?
As Americans gather at home to start the winter holiday season this Thanksgiving, we’d like to share the story of an organization that builds homes for disabled veterans so they, too, can more easily gather at home with friends and family.
With Alzheimer's disease currently affecting more than 6.5 million Americans, each fall the Alzheimer's Association seeks to raise awareness and fund a cure with the international Walk to End Alzheimer's.
We find ourselves glued to the events in Ukraine – and with hundreds of European caregivers on the LeanOnWe network, we know we’re not alone.
When we think about making an impact during today’s nationwide Giving Tuesday, we typically consider how each one of us can give of our time, our money, or both. But it’s not just humans who can give.
It was five years ago when I wrote my first post-injury blog about my fledgling athletic pursuits -- “Showering is My New Water Sport.“
Each September, people come together from around the world for the Walk to End Alzheimer's, which raises awareness about and aims to challenge the stigma that persists around dementia.
At a time when so much is uncertain, LeanOnWe continues to make certain to fulfill its annual pledge to give heartfelt thanks and support to those in need this holiday season.
People always want to know how we came up with the idea of LeanOnWe. Well, to make a bad pun, it was something that I literally fell into after being hit head-on while bicycling one autumn day in 2011.
When peacefulness turns hostile and when protests turn militant, we turn to the more than 1,000 home health aides, certified nurse aides, and other caretakers who are part of LeanOnWe’s network of private caregivers -- and we pause.