Many people with early-stage dementia can live independently or with some in-home help, but some may need assistance from trained professionals in memory care communities. How do you determine when it’s time to seek extra help?
Fall prevention is key to protecting the health, safety, and life longevity of your loved one, especially if they are living with Alzheimer’s or any other form of dementia.
You may be surprised to learn how music can help your loved one remain connected and engaged despite the progression of their dementia.
A healthy brain can help reduce the risk and slow the progression of Alzheimer’s disease.
Traveling with a loved one with Alzheimer’s can be challenging. Caregivers can help make the experience more manageable with the proper preparation and mindset.
4 common (and sneaky) medical problems associated with Alzheimer’s disease that every caregiver should be aware of
Signs and symptoms of these medical conditions appear suddenly and may be mistaken for another condition, or even dismissed or misdiagnosed as signs of dementia.
As Alzheimer’s disease progresses, driving becomes dangerous. This four-step approach helps caregivers ease the transition for their loved ones.
Here, we’ll examine the evidence for and against several of the most widespread theories of AD’s pathology, along with today’s leading approaches to Alzheimer’s treatment.
Here are some helpful tips for preparing your loved one for the move, and making them comfortable in their new community, facility or home.
Let’s take a closer look at the four most important non-medical therapies that contribute to a healthy holistic lifestyle for a person with Alzheimer’s.