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Age Action Ireland chief executive, Eamon Timmins, said families are "extremely stretched" and finding it increasingly difficult to care for their elderly relatives."Many families are going to heroic lengths to look after their families but at a certain stage, a GP will say the person will need 24/7 nursing care, and the only place they can get that is in emergency departments," he said.Senior doctors also warned lives were being put at risk in cramped hospitals besieged with patients after the Christmas period.Seasonal factors, such as flus and colds, along with hospital bed closures and a lack of nursing home beds, are being blamed for the current crisis.The phenomenon peaks during Christmas when families bring older relatives suffering from conditions brought on by the colder weather into hospital."It's not just badness that has driven people to this, there is an element of desperation," Mr Hickey said.provides a comprehensive sales and service program to help you maintain, service and/or replace your fire pump controllers.
As nursing unions threaten to strike after the number of patients waiting on trolleys hit record levels last week, the Department of Health dismissed 'granny dumping' as a "very pejorative term unfair to relatives, patients, and also to clinicians"."They will call over a porter or receptionist and say 'can you keep on eye on my mum I'm just going to park the car, I'll be back in a minute' and that's the last we'll see of them," he said."There is no longer a moral agreement that you feel you have to look after your granny until she dies. Consultant and Irish Emergency Medicine Association spokesperson, Fergal Hickey, said many people who leave older relatives in hospitals are embarrassed but have been forced into the situation due to a lack of State supports "Would you want to, in your own mind, be associated with dumping your mother? "None of us would, so therefore, people are ashamed of it, but they have often been driven to it," he added."It's no surprise that some families would rather get the loot than pay the State in terms of legacy," Cork University Hospital consultant Chris Luke told the Sunday Independent.Last week, the Irish Nurses and Midwives Organisation (INMO) balloted members on industrial action after it emerged more than 600 patients were languishing on trolleys, waiting for care in 28 hospitals.
However, medics privately also blame 'granny dumping' for the logjam in emergency departments.