I’ve not been blogging much lately, barely monthly here, and certainly not daily on my other blog like I used to. I suppose though, it is good to report the reason why is I am actually too busy living beyond dementia to have the time! However I am keeping up with Prof. Dale Bredesens’ latest research, and do recommend you … More Reversal of cognitive decline 2016
It appears even to me, I am too busy. My commitment to write a daily blog on my other website has failed miserably this year, and my goal to publish at least one per month here has just failed as well! Of course, this does not mean I am a failure!! I am so busy living … More Dementia: enabling, inclusive and accessible
On the 17th of March 2015 at World Health Organisation’s First Ministerial Conference on Dementia in Geneva, and as Chair of DAI, I placed the Human Rights and DisAbility Rights of people with dementia onto the world stage. Last week in Budapest, at the Alzheimer’s Disease International (ADI) Council meeting held prior to their conference, for … More Dementia and human rights
I really really really love people who dare to dream… “The Brain May Be Able to Repair Itself, With Help” by Jocelyne Bloch
One would have to say, I am managing to live beyond dementia, and alongside of it, in spite of the dark days. Last week, my first book on dementia, titled What the Hell Happened to my Brain?: Living beyond dementia was officially released, as pictured here. I am thankful to Shibley Rahman for the image … More #LivingBeyondDementia
Whilst I have not been publishing each day on my original blog since Christmas Eve, and won’t for the rest of the year, I realised, thanks to an electronic reminder, that I have not published anything here for December. The goal for this blog when I first set it up in September this year was to post at least … More Suffering is optional
The following is a comment posted privately to me on Facebook about my last post Living well, living better, or living beyond dementia?; ” “Thank you!! I have heard so many negative comments about the whole “living well with dementia” campaign. Maybe some people have money to do the things they did and are not restricted by their … More Is living beyond dementia easier with money?