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The Alzheimer's Association Central Ohio Chapter offers various tools and resources to support those impacted by Alzheimer's disease and other dementias. 

24/7 Helpline

The Alzheimer's Association free Helpline operates 24-hours a day, seven days a week, in 140 languages. Our staff is highly trained and knowledgeable about all aspects of Alzheimer's disease. Call us at 1.800.272.3900 if you have questions about: 
  • Alzheimer's disease or memory loss, medications and treatment options, brain health care options
  • How the Association can help you
  • Caregiving tips and respite care options
  • Available educational materials for you to learn more about Alzheimer's disease
  • Services available in your community and referrals
You can also call us for emotional support -- as often as you need. We know living with Alzheimer's can be overwhelming at times. Remember, we are here for you -- all day, every day. 
 

Care Consultations

Our Caregiver Consultation Program is designed to help people navigate the difficult decisions and uncertainties people with Alzheimer’s and their families face at every stage of the disease. We can provide care consultation services to you by telephone,
e-mail or in person. These include:

  • Assessment of needs
  • Assistance with planning and problem solving
  • Family meetings/Home visits
  • Supportive listening

Contact us for more information at
1.800.272.3900. Or submit a referral form here. 

Support Groups

We offer a variety of support groups for all individuals affected by Alzheimer’s disease. Groups are facilitated by professionals and/or trained volunteers. Specialized groups include early-onset and frontal-lobe dementia for caregivers and the person with dementia. Find a support group in your area. Learn more about support groups we offer.

We are always looking for volunteer support group facilitators. Contact Katie Gabriel to learn more. 
 

Online community

ALZConnected® is a free online community for everyone affected by Alzheimer’s or another dementia, including people with the disease and their caregivers, friends, family members and neighbors, as well as those who have lost someone to the disease.