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I first noticed signs of my mother's dementia during a trip home to Minnesota. I remember feeling panicked. You see, my dad had Alzheimer's disease and needed full-time care for more than five years. That long, awful journey took a terrible toll on him as well as my mom, who was his primary caregiver. My sisters and I watched helplessly as my dad turned into a shell of a person.
Now I was envisioning a similar journey ahead for my mother.
Upon returning to my home in California, I had dinner with a friend. Relaying my fears about my Mom's disturbing behavior, it was suddenly all too much and I began to cry.
Instinctively my friend reached over and patted my hand. After a minute, she settled back in her chair and said, "I understand, Nancy. Yet, it could be a lot worse. At least your Mom doesn't have something really serious like cancer."