A concise, powerful tool that
- Helps employers prevent productivity losses related to caregiving/work conflicts, and
- Brings clarity and balance for the employee juggling caregiving and work.
Completely updated for today’s caregiver, this award-winning classic gives you the guidance and the tools needed to find work/family balance.
Provides insight for business owners and managers who want to assure their
employees remain active, engaged, and productive on the job.
The single most effective resource you can provide for employees.
Contact us for information on quantity purchase discounts or for a custom edition to complement your company’s policies and benefits.
You will find step-by-step guidelines, questionnaires, checklists, and exercises that strengthen your skills and enable you to achieve work/family balance.
This book will help you
- Obtain immediate help via carefully selected websites and “800” numbers
- Gain perspective and reduce the feeling of being overwhelmed
- Reduce anxiety by learning an organized, informed approach to elder care
- Communicate more effectively with co-workers, family members and healthcare professionals
- Create an effective personal action plan that minimizes stress and crisis situations
“I could read it from cover to cover in a short time. Caregivers usually don’t have time for fat books. I especially liked the useful information about how to approach supervisors and co-workers to change your work environment.” – Nancy O., family caregiver, VT
“The reader will find inspiration, practical advice, and up-to date resource information to put to use right now.” — Vicki Schmall, Ph.D., Creator of the Powerful Tools for Caregivers educational series
“John Paul’s book is a welcome resource for HR professionals and employees: compassionate, timely, and comprehensive—packed with essential information for caregivers. Six steps with six hundred helpful suggestions.” — Jack Curley, New England Employee Benefits Council
“This guide offers a cost-effective way for employers to avoid productivity losses related to elder care—while empowering employees who are dealing with this growing issue.” — Ken Apfel, former Commissioner, Social Security Administration