People living with ALS are the strongest people I have ever met.
Even as their muscles fail them, one by one, day after day, their strength of character never wavers. And I’m amazed every day by their families’ profound courage and resiliency. Everyone we meet here at ALS Quebec
Two years ago, my husband, Dean, was diagnosed with amyotrophic lateral sclerosis (ALS), shocking news that devastated our family and turned our entire community upside down.
High school sweethearts, Dean and I had counted on having our whole life ahead of us, a life that we would live to
This resource provides information on how to deal with feelings of grief and loss following an ALS diagnosis and as the disease progresses. Grieving is a stressful process that may affect you in ways you didn’t anticipate. Gain the tools to learn how to better cope.
Coping with grief
To lose the ability to communicate is like being invisible. What could be more important in life than being able to tell those close to us how much we love them?
Six months ago, when the law on medical assisted dying was passed, my husband chose the date on
Maurice Leclerc considers himself ‘lucky’. The 84-year old has five children and four grandchildren and numerous close friends. He was married for 25 years to the ‘loveliest person’ he’s ever met. He loved his job so much he worked till age 77.
When you have ALS, hope is the main source of strength. Hope that researchers will find a treatment and hope that the care and support will help us get through this difficult journey.
I was 53 years old when I learned that I had Amyotrophic Lateral Sclerosis (ALS),
Let me tell you about my father, Luc Cousineau, a well-known Quebec singer song-writer.
He is best known for his 1976 hit “Vivre en Amour” (“Live with Love”), which was named a classic by the Society of Composers, Authors and Music Publishers of Canada and helped win him a