Need an easy central list of changes I've made anywhere, including temple reservations
Problem: A son-in-law of a prior staff member of my center is concerned about the changes his father-in-law age 87 is making in Family Tree and with temple reservations, who he lives with. He is also concerned that this father-in-law's mind is losing a grasp on the fine line between what is OK to disclose to other strangers he communicates with through Family Tree and on the phone, versus what information is too much thus exposing possible identity theft or even house robbery or white-collar robbery. This prior staff member of mine, is losing the part of his brain that distinguishes between trust versus identity protection. And FamilySearch has even sent messages to this father-in-law warning him that people have been complaining about the changes he's been making on dates that are way off of ever making sense. He has been asking people to unreserve their temple ordinances so he can add them to his list which keeps near the 300-max limit. This father-in-law has other friends that can take him to the temple periodically to work on some of these names, but not as fast as he implies to the people he talked to.
Current Solution Workaround: This son-in-law has access to his father-in-law's FamilySearch account, which enables him to see his "Recent" peoples list, and from there he can see the changes his father-in-law may have made on each of those persons (except temple reservations). But that is not easy for such a person who is not an active FamilySearch user, to decipher what exactly his father-in-law has done. This son-in-law (who has power-of--attorney privileges for his father-in-law) is getting concerned enough to threaten to remove FamilySearch access (or all computer access) from his father-in-law. He has even discussed this with FamilySearch missionaries who simply said "if you have to take away his keys, then go ahead". (He already can't drive.)
Proposed Solution: It would be great if there was one simple place this son-in-law could go to in his father-in-laws FamilySearch account to see all the recent changes that have been made, including temple reservations. That may empower that son-in-law to make a clearer determination what percentage of the changes his father-in-law is making even makes sense. It could go either way, but that would give him a concrete list to review separately as well as while sitting down together. (Before it comes to an irrational head.)