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2-3 years after she was diagnosed with Alzheimer’s. My dad has early stages of dementia in his mid 60’s on top of CHF, and lymphedema. It’s been tough when he forgets things like when I graduated college in May and totally forgot to show up even reminding him the night before.

In perspective, I enlisted in the Marine Corps in 2007. I heard about the diagnosis when I was in Afghanistan in early 2009, but they waited some time to tell me, we were really close. She didn’t remember me at all, called me by her dogs name. Many other things that have come up as well, sadly his side of the family has all had it he just has it earlier than his parents did...

Transgender is an umbrella term that includes different types of gender variant people (including transsexual people).

Trans women face significant discrimination in many areas of life (transmisogyny, a subset of transphobia), including in employment and access to housing, and face physical and sexual violence and hate crimes, including from partners; in the United States, discrimination is particularly severe towards trans women who are members of a racial minority, who often face the intersection of transphobia and racism.

In addition, the Oxford English Dictionary refers to transsexual as "having physical characteristics of one sex and psychological characteristics of the other" and "one whose sex has been changed by surgery." These definitions show that someone who is transsexual expresses their gender differently than assigned at birth.

In contrast, Levitt explains that "transsexual people have a sexual identity that does not match their physical sex" and that some desire sex-reassignment surgery.

Thus trans women fall under the umbrella of being transgender because their gender was assigned male at birth but they identify as a woman.

Some trans women who feel that their gender transition is complete prefer to be called simply women, considering trans woman or male-to-female transsexual to be terms that should only be used for people who are not fully transitioned.

I've gone back and forth with deciding if it would be something I'd want to know ahead of time so I can prepare myself and my loved ones, or continue living life, accepting that there's a 50/50 chance. So I'd rather just live my life like as if it's my last, keep my mind active, see the world, do things, make friends, make happy memories. Scared the shit out of most of the students there that day.

One year in high school for our annual service day I ended up helping out at a facility for memory care. My grandmother died of dementia from Alzheimer’s at 63. It’s one thing to die (and granted there are horrible ways to die) bits entirely another to have your identity slowly eroded away, and knowing it is going away, until you simply exist without an understanding of real time.

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