As the date for Keiro’s Caregiver Conference quickly approaches, read about keynote speaker Christina Irving who will be talking about Caring for SoMEone Else: Caregiving 101.
The parking lot of Faith United Methodist Church (FUMC) is filled with cars. At first, it may seem as if the entire congregation has convened for a Sunday morning service but today is neither Sunday, nor is there a service being held. It’s a bright Tuesday afternoon and the halls of the church are…
Bright and early on Monday mornings, most folks are sitting in traffic as they head off to work. On this particular Monday, volunteers at Orange County Buddhist Church (OCBC) begin…
At the Keiro Caregiver Conference, Dr. Komatsu will speak about Iyashi Care, an innovative Keiro-Providence program to bring culturally sensitive palliative care services to older adults and their caregivers in our community.
Keiro is proud to announce a new partnership initiative with Little Tokyo Service Center to supplement current staffing, programs and financial assistance to Japanese American and Japanese older adults.
“Aging” can be simply defined as the process of changes (physically, mentally, psychologically) that occur in your body with time in your adult years (we include “adult years” to separate out the maturation and growing process that occurs in children as they reach adulthood).
Join Keiro at the Gardena Valley Japanese Cultural Institute on Saturday October 28, 2017 for our annual Caregiver Conference.
Keiro is proud to partner with Providence Health & Services Southern California on the first program in the U.S. to focus on delivering palliative care services to Japanese American and Japanese-speaking older adults.
In a small room at the back of Los Angeles Holiness Church, a group of caregivers gather for a meeting. Most of the congregation makes their way out of the church as they go about their Sunday afternoon, but this group stays behind to break bread, fellowship, and talk.
On Tuesday and Wednesday mornings, Japanese American and Japanese older adults gather at the East San Gabriel Valley Japanese Community Center (ESGVJCC). When they arrive, the older adults make their way into the facility’s social hall and sit together at long, white tables anticipating the day’s activities that await them.
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