An exploration of the UK carer world

Caree stories             "..   .how little society gives a toss ....".   end of second paragraph here


From the left:

  1. You may have a burning desire to tell the world at large as well as others in the carer world just what it's like being confined to a wheelchair.

  2. So be philosophical and make your points firmly and cheerfully.  Moaning might lead to less roaming.

  3. At first it was rather uncomfortable being cared for by a granddaughter.  Tell your story and then encourage her to tell hers.

  4. When your carer is a much older granddaughter, the being-uncomfortable factor has less impact.  Tell your story and then encourage her to tell hers.

  5. It would be good for most readers to gain your insight.  There's therapeutic elements for you n'est pas? here



Your contribution will be valued, used and acknowledged if you are OK  about your name or pen-name being used,

See Item D7 here.


  1. With the exception perhaps of the caree on the right, the other carees could also tell their stories. 
  2. You are the caree.  Why not encourage your carer to join you in a story mini-project?


As you may have seen, this page is a mirror image of the carer page.  See it here.


The wheelchair is useful up to a  point in the context of visualising the carer/caree overall situation, particularly the caree situation.  For many in wheelchairs, they are in a life-limiting context.  Graphics depicting life-threatening and worse contexts are more disturbing.


The ultimate caree - a story about a caree here - 14 July 2013

pagetop here