by Aly Sizer
This week ITV viewers have been catching up with a group of people who represent half a century of social change in England – the cast of the Up documentary series, which has followed these 14 people since 1964.
by Elyse Couch
Anne’s body was tilting further and further forwards. I could see her nose getting closer to the stage in front of her, and I wasn’t the only one who had noticed. Richard Madeley and Judy Finnigan, who were on stage talking about Richard’s new book, were eyeing her nervously. Eventually, I realised that Anne was sound asleep. I jumped out of my seat at the side of the room and gently pushed her sleeping body upright in her chair. The talk carried on and Anne continued to sleep.
by Clarissa Giebel
Young-onset dementia (YOD) affects approximately 40,000 people in the UK alone. If someone has a diagnosis of dementia, and is below 65 years of age, they are diagnosed with YOD. But that doesn’t mean it only happens to people in their 60s. There are people diagnosed with YOD at all ages, including in their 40s, 30s and even 20s in extreme cases.
By Helen Beckett, Debra Allnock and Camille Warrington
The importance of young people’s involvement in research is increasingly recognised in relation to many areas of their lives. However, there is still hesitance around involving them in research on sexual abuse.
by Abby Dunn
My son rolled around on the floor kicking the door with all his might – considerable for a person less than a metre in height. At two years old he was hell-bent on ruling the family. As he exerted his will with fierce determination (to eat lollies for breakfast, to not wear shoes, to get on a train RIGHT NOW) I found myself becoming less and less measured in my responses.