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About Douglas Winslow Cooper

Douglas Winslow Cooper, Ph.D. is a former Harvard science professor. He still publishes and helps others write and publish their books, via http://WriteYourBookWithMe.com. Douglas's life's central theme has been a half-century romance with his wife Tina Su Cooper, now quadriplegic due to multiple sclerosis, who receives 24/7 nursing care at home. Visit his website here http://managenursingcareathome.com
Latest Posts | By Douglas Winslow Cooper
Healing and Reinventing Your Life After an Emotional Trauma
1 year ago

Healing and Reinventing Your Life After an Emotional Trauma

Whether caused by fires, floods, famines or disease, traumas cause physical and psychological injuries that need healing. This also applies to the more common emotional traumas like separation, divorce, and death in the family. Read More

Feeling Lost in Your 60s? This 10 Step Survival Guide Can Help
1 year ago

Feeling Lost in Your 60s? This 10 Step Survival Guide Can Help

Separations, divorces, deaths in the family, economic hardships, illnesses. Many of our Sixty and Me community have made it through difficult times. We are survivors. We have learned from our experiences and from the experiences of others. Read More

How to Develop Creative Ideas and Get More from Life After 60
1 year ago

How to Develop Creative Ideas and Get More from Life After 60

Creativity can be the key to a fuller, more enjoyable life. Fundamentally, creativity is the ability to use the imagination to come up with original ideas. Many people think that the aging brain loses its ability to think creatively. Read More

6 Important Considerations When Hiring Nurses for Home Care
1 year ago

6 Important Considerations When Hiring Nurses for Home Care

It has been reported that each year in the United States, millions of people aged 65 and older fall. This results in hip fractures and other injuries. The consequences are sudden and serious. Read More

Home or Hospice? Making the Choice for Home Nursing Care
1 year ago

Home or Hospice? Making the Choice for Home Nursing Care

In the United States, about 40 million people provide unpaid care to an ill or disabled adult according to AARP. Many of the readers of Sixty and Me are in this situation now or might be in the future. Usually, the patient and caregiver would prefer this care be given at home, if possible. Read More