The below resources can help you overcome compassion fatigue and secondary traumatic stress.  It is essential that caregivers also care for themselves!
Bouncing Back: Rewiring Your Brain for Maximum Resilience and Well-Being
Graham, L. (2013). Bouncing back. Novato, California: New World Library.  Also by Linda Graham: Resilience: Powerful Practices for Bouncing Back from Disappointment, Difficulty, and Even Disaster.
Mathieu, F. (2011).  The compassion fatigue workbook: Creative tools for transforming compassion fatigue and vicarious traumatization. New York: Routledge.
Rambo, S. (2010). Spirit and trauma: A theology of remaining. Louisville, KY: John Knox Press.
Rothschild, B. (2006). Help for the helper: The psychophysiology of compassion fatigue and vicarious trauma. New York: W.W. Norton.
Schwartz, J. (2012). You are not your brain: The 4-step solution for changing bad habits, ending unhealthy thinking, and taking control of your life. New York:Avery.
The Body Keeps the Score: Brain, Mind, and Body in the Healing of Trauma
Van der Kolk, B. (2014).The body keeps the score: Brain, mind, and body in the healing of trauma.New York: Penguin.
Trauma Stewardship: An Everyday Guide to Caring for Self While Caring for Others
van Dernoot Lipsky, L., & Burk, C. (2009 ). Trauma stewardship. San Francisco: Berrett-Koehler.
ProQOL – The Professional Quality of Life (ProQOL) is the most commonly used measure of the negative and positive affects of helping others who experience suffering and trauma. Clicking this link will bring you to the self-measure. You can also visit their website for more information: