Welcome to the NORTH CAROLINA William “Bill” Emery Caregiver Resource Center!
A library for people living in North Carolina
In support of our mission, we provide free access to accurate, current, and comprehensive information to people with Alzheimer's disease, family members, caregivers and health professionals through the Emery Resource Library. Books, DVDs, and CDs are available on a variety of topics including brain health, symptom management, emotional health, family support, disease information, and more.
IF YOU DO NOT LIVE IN NORTH CAROLINA, we invite you to:
- Check with your chapter to see if they offer a lending library - alz.org. Put in your zip code.
- Check out the National Virtual Library; the nation's oldest and foremost library and resource center devoted to increasing knowledge about Alzheimer's disease and other dementias.
- Call 1-800-272.-3900 and speak to the care consultant who is part of a team who can provide you with more details and resources.
How does the resource library work?
- Our lending library is for those living in North Carolina who have Alzheimer's, their friends & families, and health professionals. It is a free resource.
- Up to two (2) items at a time may be checked out. Additional items listed on the order will need to be re-ordered upon the return of the first set of materials.
- All items are mailed based on availability. If the item(s) you requested is currently checked out by other members, we will keep you updated as they become available. If the item(s) is coming in shortly, we may hold your order so that we can ship it complete.
- Items are loaned out for four (4) weeks. Please return items as soon as you are finished with them so others can enjoy them as well.
- Each shipment will come with a postage-paid return envelope so items may be returned at no cost to you.
This book is based on visits the author Joyce made to elementary schools talking to children about memory loss and aging. Children have written many "thank you" letters showng that they understood what Joyce talked about. Parents have relayed stories of how their children did not want to visit a memory impaired relative. Now that they understand why their grandparent cannot remember their names, the children are now regular visitors.
An intergenerational and relationship based approach to Alzheimer's disease: young people can learn how to be with a person living with memory difficulties.
"A story about Growing Up and Growing Down"