Hi my name is Marina, but you can call me Mia. I've been working with seniors for over 10 years now. I've done inhome/private care, skilled nursing, and assisted living. Experience with Alzheimer's, dementia, Diabetes, blood pressure problems, and alot more. Working for people in their homes, I have cooked, cleaned, bathed, groomed, dressed, take shopping, take to doctors appointment, medication reminders/Admin, keeping tract of ADL's, transfers, use to lifting heavier clients as well, companionship and much more. I'm very responsible, reliable, and my schedule is very flexible so I don't mind working part time or on call or overnight as well or even if it's just one day a week. Also it says my pay is $20 an hour but I'm open to different pay depending on job. I only entered one job on this file but if you're interested then I'd be more then happy to give you a resume with all my work history.
Look forward to hearing from you, Five Five Nine, Five One Nine, Zero One Four One.
(559)519-0141 Thank You
Thank you. Devoting most of my time to the care of someone else is one of the most selfless things someone can do, but it's not only about the time involved. Being able to understand the person you're caring for, knowing their problems, challenges and desires will not only make it easier to care for them, but will undoubtedly improve the relationship you have with each other. Empathy is a big aspect of that, and being able to put yourself in someone else's shoes and be empathetic will only increase the quality of care you're providing.As instrumental as caregivers are, communication is key. It can be something as simple as going through the day's schedule, or complicated as discussing health concerns, but no matter what it is, it must be done well. Subpar communication will do nothing beneficial for the relationship, and in fact, could damage it. Furthermore, as it's likely there's more than one caregiver in the individual's life, and because of all the moving parts, communication is key to get information to all the relevant parties. Whether it's relaying health information or just remaining congenial, communication between caregivers is important, second only to communicating with the individual.