Emma Heming Willis has been learning more about the condition that afflicted the Die Hard actor.

Emma Heming, Bruce Willis’ wife, has been showered with love and support following her husband’s diagnosis of frontotemporal dementia.

The 67-year-old Die Hard actor retired in 2022 after being diagnosed with aphasia. Still, in February, Emma and Bruce’s ex-wife Demi Moore and his three grown daughters Rumer, Scout, and Tallulah released a joint statement revealing his condition had sadly progressed into frontotemporal dementia or FTD.

Emma has now stated that she has been studying the disease and arming herself with the necessary tools to manage Bruce’s condition.

“I’m pleased I got the opportunity to work with @teepasnows pac who has helped me add to my dementia care toolkit,” Emma wrote on Instagram, alongside a photo of herself with dementia care and education specialist Teepa Snow.

“She’s a caring, sensitive, and skillful leader in this area who navigates herself with true empathy. She’s a blessing. Go to the link in my bio to visit her website, which contains much caring material you might find beneficial.”

Followers quickly replied to Emma’s message, with many naming the 44-year-old and Bruce’s family “inspirational.”

“I’m sure you’ve heard it before, but how you and your family manage things is inspiring. You guys have a strong bond and love,” one responded.

“We are all here for you!!” said a second. It’s fantastic that you’re picking up tips from @teepasnows pac. She’s amazing!” Others thanked Emma for bringing attention to the condition.

“Thank you for sharing your experience. I lost my father to FTD on February 8th; maybe, the awareness you raise will help others manage this dreadful diagnosis,” a third person said.

“After we disclosed Bruce’s diagnosis of aphasia in spring 2022, Bruce’s condition has advanced, and we now have a more specific diagnosis: frontotemporal dementia,” the family statement said on February 16. (known as FTD).

“Unfortunately, communication difficulties are only one indication of Bruce’s disease. While this is terrible, having a firm diagnosis is a comfort.”