Each year, Mrs. Cottontail baked Thanksgiving pies for her friends and neighbors. A new family of rabbits moved into the village, and one of the children took one of Mrs. Cottontail's carrot pies. Seeing how poor the new family was, Mrs. Cottontail and her friends forgave them. On Thanksgiving Day, all the rabbits in the village carried gifts to the new family. Mrs. Cottontail baked them a pie, and they all sat down to Thanksgiving dinner.
This book has been designed to help you keep track of what gifts your friends and relatives need, want or like. It also allows space for addresses, so you always know where to send cards and gifts to.
A caregiving day keeps you running. A caregiving day also keeps you feeling. In our book of poems, 15 family caregivers write what about what they experience in their moments. Our poets care for parents, spouses and children. A few share a viewpoint from a place of life after caregiving has ended. We all want to make the most of the moments we have in each day. A Caregiving Day is also a way for us to help. We'll use the proceeds from our book sales to fund our CareGifters program operated through The Center for Family Caregivers, our non-profit organization. As often as we can, we send $500 to help a family caregiver in need. Because, when you ask for help, we want to be there for you. We're here to make your caregiving and after caregiving days easier.
This collection of literature attempts to compile many of the classic, timeless works that have stood the test of time and offer them at a reduced, affordable price, in an attractive volume so that everyone can enjoy them.
If it comes to choosing between methods of last resort for severely suffering, physician-assisted suicide will probably prove more acceptable as a method of last resort than active euthanasia both to patients, to legislators and to the general public. From the perspective of patients, physician-assisted is a more unambiguous expression of the patient's autonomous will. From the legislator's perspective it seems less liable to misuse and abuse. And often the availability of assisted suicide, instead of shortening the life of a patient, has proved to prolong it. Public policy has begun to respond to this prospect. Notably in Switzerland and Germany, the attitudes of public bodies towards physician-assisted suicide are in a process of change, partly motivated by the wish to take the edge off the pressure for legalisation of active euthanasia.
The present volume focuses on public policy issues related to physician-assisted suicide. It offers a detailed analysis of the current legal standing and practice of physician-assisted suicide in various countries and discusses the ethical principles underlying its legal and professional regulation. In addition, it contains a number of personal narratives by professionals who have for many years been involved in end-of-life issues.
Gift Now Articles
Gift Now Books