The Caregiving Support Network

All Home Care Matters was honored to welcome the founding members of the Caregiving Support Network as guests to the show to learn more about how they’re helping to support and change lives of family caregivers.

The Caregiving Support Network was started in 2022 to lift the everyday burdens of caregiving off the shoulders of unpaid family caregivers who are struggling. This nonprofit ministry works to create a world where every caregiver feels relief from the burnout associated with caring for a loved one with a disability. The Network helps them every step of the way on their journey, and caregivers know that they have a lifeline of support.

The ultimate goal is for every caregiver to know the love of our Lord Jesus Christ, and have the hope of the Gospel in their hearts.

About Rebekah Dowhy:

Rebekah is the President of the Caregiving Support Network, a ministry dedicated to giving hope and practical relief to unpaid family caregivers. Using her Bachelor of Science in Organizational Leadership, she has worked in the nonprofit space for over six years specializing in operations management, communications, and fundraising. Her most important role was being a primary caregiver to her Mom, Sherrie who had Multiple Sclerosis for 21 years.

About Bill Dowhy:

Bill Dowhy is the Vice President of Donor Relations for the Caregiving Support Network. He specializes in fundraising, communications, and strategic planning. In 2018, he met his better half, Rebekah, while working at the Leadership Institute. Together, they would go on to found the Caregiving Support Network based on their shared passion for helping the underserved.

About David Beeton:

David Beeton is the Vice President of Programs for the Caregiving Support Network. David has had extensive experience with both executive management and ministry roles throughout his career. He is currently serving as an Elder at his church: Experience Community Church in Cannon County, Tennessee. He was a primary caregiver for his wife Sherrie, who had Multiple Sclerosis for 21 years.