Sloan, Eileen
July 2006
CMAJ: Canadian Medical Association Journal;7/18/2006, Vol. 175 Issue 2, p175
Academic Journal
The article discusses the author's experience of visiting her terminally ill friend. She got lost several times, take wrong turns, her normally keen sense of direction failing her. Her friend has changed but she is not shocked. They talked about his death and the provision he has made for his family. She was in labour when a memorial service was planned in the city.


Related Articles

  • Caring for patients after death. Pattison, Natalie // Nursing Standard;8/27/2008, Vol. 22 Issue 51, p48 

    Caring for a patient who has died is the final act that a nurse will carry out for a patient. Traditionally steeped in ritual, and often referred to as last offices, this act can achieve closure for the nurse and the family. Awareness of families' needs and subsequent support is essential. This...

  • We Are Here To Remember. Sanchez, Caroline Pauline // Journal of Palliative Medicine;Oct2010, Vol. 13 Issue 10, p1290 

    The poem "We Are Here to Remember," Caroline Pauline Sanchez is presented. First Line: Sitting among those who care for the dying, Last Line: "We are here to remember those, who would have continued trying."

  • it takes a village. Cohen, Marisa // Fit Pregnancy;Aug/Sep2003, Vol. 10 Issue 3, p112 

    Focuses on the importance of husbands, relatives and friends for a healthy pregnancy. Suggestion of doula and author Penny Pimpkin for a healthy pregnancy; Importance of emotional support throughout labor.

  • reader's story. Keary, Eloise // Australian Parents;Dec2003/Jan2004, p14 

    Presents an article on the birth of a boy that coincided with the death of his grandmother in Australia. Cause of death; Details of the pregnancy; Impact of the death on the delivery of the baby.

  • THE LETTING GO. Marcus, Bonnie Rose; Bleyer, Jennifer // Psychology Today;May/Jun2015, Vol. 48 Issue 3, p36 

    A personal narrative is presented which explores the author's experience of connecting other people discussing their views about death.

  • Talking about death with dying children. Bauchner, Howard // Archives of Disease in Childhood;Feb2005, Vol. 90 Issue 2, p217 

    The article focuses on the question that should parents talk about death to a dying child. Results from a study conducted in Sweden shows that none of the parents who had discussed death with their child expressed any regret. About 27% of parents who did not have any talk expressed regret. These...

  • THE LAST PASSAGE. Sampson, Wallace I. // Saturday Evening Post;Mar1978, Vol. 250 Issue 2, p20 

    Discusses the decision of dying patients and their families to share their last days together at home. Advantages of their decision; Problems when families cannot cope with the imminent death of their loved ones; Reason why events surrounding death can be enriching and rewarding.

  • Grieving the death of a child. Raphael, Beverly // BMJ: British Medical Journal (International Edition);3/18/2006, Vol. 332 Issue 7542, p620 

    The article focuses on the psychological issues involved in the death of a terminally ill child, in light of two mothers who have committed suicide using pain medications prescribed to their children. Parents caring for a chronically ill child often maintain hope by not acknowledging death as a...

  • Should Parents Speak with a Dying Child about Impending Death? Wolfe, Lawrence // New England Journal of Medicine;9/16/2004, Vol. 351 Issue 12, p1251 

    Presents an editorial about the decision of parents to talk to a dying child about their possible death. Way that some children respond to the idea of their dying with maturity; Description of a study in this issue by Kreicbergs and others concerning the situation of whether parents should talk...


Read the Article


Sorry, but this item is not currently available from your library.

Try another library?
Sign out of this library

Other Topics