The Alzheimer's Association developes publications in collaboration with Association subject matter experts, outside consultants and other authoritative sources. This page shows a collection of topic sheets, worksheets, and other publications that may be helpful for you, your family, and anyone else who is facing dementia.
Worksheets and Checklists
You or a loved one has been diagnosed with dementia. So what now? This workbook is a collection of essays, worksheets and checklists that can help guide you and your family through the most difficult decisions and plans. Order a copy at no-cost to you here.
Use this flowchart to help you discover which of our Support Groups is right for you. You can find more information about our groups by clicking "Support Groups"
on the menu to the left.
Use this printable form to note your concerns so you can address them with a friend, family member or doctor.
Use this printable room-by-room checklist to make sure your loved one with dementia can safely navigate their home.
Use this printable guide to help you keep track of your loved one's personal information, log their current abilities and make notes about changes you've seen that can be helpful in making an accurate diagnosis.
Talking to your kids about dementia can be difficult, but it's important to let your kids know what's happening with their grandparent or parent. Use the information in this printable brochure to help facilitate those tough conversations.
Caregivers of those living with Alzheimer's disease and other dementias are at a higher risk of burn-out due to the enormous stress of caring for a loved one with this disease. The best thing you can do for the loved one you're caring for is to take care of yourself first.
Adult Day Centers
Approaching Changes in Sexuality & Intimacy
Choosing a Doctor
Choosing an In-Home Care Provider
Driving Information & Contract
Mediterranean Diet for Brain Health
Navigating the Holidays
Participating in Clinical Trials
Information from other trusted sources
Five Things Physicians & Patients Should Question
Social Wellness Checklist