Please note: In order to keep Hive up to date and provide users with the best features, we are no longer able to fully support Internet Explorer. The site is still available to you, however some sections of the site may appear broken. We would encourage you to move to a more modern browser like Firefox, Edge or Chrome in order to experience the site fully.

Supporting your high street Find out how »
Grandma Forgets, Paperback / softback Book

Grandma Forgets Paperback / softback

Paperback / softback

Description

When your grandmother can't remember your name it should be sad, but maybe it is just an opportunity to tell her more often how much you love her. Now in paperback, Grandma Forgets is the heart-warming story of a family bound by love as they cope with their grandma's dementia.

The little girl has built up a treasure trove of memories of time spent with Grandma: sausages for Sunday lunch, driving in her sky-blue car to the beach, climbing her apple trees while she baked a delicious apple pie, and her comforting hugs during storms.

But now, Grandma can't remember those memories. That's alright though, because she has her family to help her. Depicted with gentle, whimsical illustrations, the little girl and her Grandma continue to share a loving relationship despite Grandma's dementia.

They play the games they used to play, although Grandma sometimes forgets the rules, or makes up new games like hiding Dad's keys!

Sometimes Dad is sad because he has to hold onto the memories for both him and Grandma now, but his daughter is only too happy to help him make new memories to share. This is a warm, hopeful story about a family who sometimes needs to remind their grandmother a little more often than they used to about how much they care.

She might not remember any of their names but she will always know how much she is loved, because they make sure to tell her every time they see her.

Information

Other Formats

£6.99

£6.75

 
Free Home Delivery

on all orders

 
Pick up orders

from local bookshops

Also by Paul Russell   |  View all