Lessons from a Hospice Nurse: Alia Indrawan at TEDxUbud
Published on Jun 21, 2012
Alia Indrawan is an integrative healing practitioner and intuitive guide based in Bali, Indonesia. She has previously worked as a Hospice Nurse, helping people with terminal illness to die gracefully and in peace. She has taken the lessons she’s learned from death and dying and now empowers others to become conscious creators of their lives. She is deeply committed to whole-hearted living, where emotional freedom and vulnerability are honored and celebrated.
Alia integrates her background in traditional medicine with her passion for indigenous healing. Her spot-on intuition and grounded, compassionate nature open up a pathway for powerful self-discovery and a renewed sense of purpose. Alia has developed a client base spanning five continents, a testament to the limitless breadth of her spiritual and emotional guidance.
Judy MacDonald Johnston: Prepare for a Good End of Life
Published on May 22, 2013
Thinking about death is frightening, but planning ahead is practical and leaves more room for peace of mind in our final days. In a solemn, thoughtful talk, Judy MacDonald Johnston shares 5 practices for planning for a good end of life.
Atul Gawande on death - The New Yorker Festival - The New Yorker
Published on Jul 22, 2014
This excerpt was taken from a program titled “How to Live When You Have to Die,” featuring Atul Gawande. It was recorded in collaboration with the New Yorker Festival, on October 2, 2010.
Atul Gawande is a practicing surgeon at Brigham and Women’s Hospital, in Boston, and an associate professor at Harvard Medical School and the Harvard School of Public Health. Previously, he served as a senior health-policy adviser in the Clinton Administration. He is the author of “Complications,” “Better,” and “The Checklist Manifesto.” This year, he won a National Magazine Award for his New Yorker piece “The Cost Conundrum.”
How to Talk End-of-Life Care with a Dying Patient - Atul Gawande
Practicing surgeon Atul Gawande discusses the four important parts of talking with terminally ill patients about their end-of-life care. Rather than pressing patients to make hard decisions, Gawande emphasizes the importance of asking questions about their hopes and fears.