Welcome to Community Resources
Vermont Area Agencies on Aging Dementia Community Resource Guides
In collaboration with the Vermont Governor's Commission on Alzheimer's Disease and related dementias the Vermont Area Agencies on Aging have created a comprehensive resource guide for Vermonter's impacted by Alzheimer's or a related dementia.
- Area Agency on Aging for Northeastern Vermont
- CVAA- Champlain Valley Agency on Aging
- Central Vermont Council on Aging
- Senior Solutions (Southeastern Vermont)
- Southwestern Vermont Council on Aging
For Information on Adult Day Care Programs in Vermont, click here
Adult Day Centers provide an array of services to help older adults and adults with disabilities to remain as independent as possible in their own homes. Adult day services provide programs during the daytime. Programs include activities, social interaction, nutritious meals, health screening and monitoring, personal care, and transportation. Respite for family caregivers is also available.
For Informtion on Vermont Nursing Homes,click here
Nursing homes provide nursing care and related services for people who need nursing, medical, rehabilitation or other special services. These facilities are licensed by the state and may be certified to participate in the Medicaid and/or Medicare programs. Certain nursing homes may also meet specific standards for sub-acute care or dementia care.
For Information on Residential Care Homes, click here
Residential care homes are state-licensed group living arrangements designed to meet the needs of people who cannot live independently and usually do not require the type of care provided in a nursing home. When needed, help is provided with daily activities such as eating, walking, toileting, bathing, and dressing. Residential care homes may provide nursing home level of care to residents under certain conditions. Daily rates at residential care homes are usually less than rates at nursing homes.
Residential care homes are divided into two groups – Level III or Level IV -- depending upon the level of care they provide.
- Level III homes provide nursing overview, but not full-time nursing care
- Level IV homes provide neither nursing overview nor nursing care
There are Level III homes which are designated as Enhanced Residential Care (ERC) providers. The ERC designation allows the residential care home to designate a number of beds for residents requiring a higher level of care.
For Information on Private Duty Home Care members in Vermont, please visit the National Private Duty Association website by clicking here.
The National Private Duty Association, founded in 2002, is the nation's first association for providers of private duty home care, which includes non-medical home care services. The NPDA is the rcognized resource for information and definition of private home care practice, supported by a strong national membership of providers.
Rewarding Work: helps Vermonters find direct care workers, click here
The RewardingWork.org registry provides the only comprehensive and current list of people in Vermont who are ready to provide direct care in your home. This is a free service for everyone in Vermont who needs support to help them live independently.
Please note that the Rewarding Work data base has NOT been screened in any way and their backgrounds have NOT been checked. That is your responsibility.
Green-Field Lending Library
The Alzheimer's Association's Green-Field Library is the nation's largest library and resource center specifically devoted to increasing knowledge about the clinical, scientific and social aspects of Alzheimer's and related dementias. Click here to visit the Green-Field Library home page.
Elder Law Attorneys in Vermont
For a full listing of members of the Vermont Chapter of the National Academy of Elder Law Attorneys, please click here.