Join the Fight
Currently, over 110,000 people in Wisconsin are living with Alzheimer's or dementia, and more than 194,000 people care for loved ones with the disease. We are here to serve the families in our 52-county region so that no one has to face this disease alone.
Our focus is to provide access to healthcare; access to receiving a diagnosis; and access to services and resources to all affected by Alzheimer's and related dementias. We fuel our mission with our fundraising events, including The Longest Day® and the Walk to End Alzheimer's®.
Our office phone is 920.469.2110 and our chapter office address is 3313 S Packerland Drive, Suite E, De Pere, WI 54115. For information or questions about Alzheimer's disease please call our 24/7 Helpline at 800.272.3900.
Our mission: To eliminate Alzheimer's disease through the advancement of research; to provide and enhance care and support for all affected; and to reduce the risk of dementia through the promotion of brain health.
Connect with our chapter on social!
We are here to help Wisconsin families affected by Alzheimer's so that no one has to face this disease alone.
About our Chapter
Support groups create a safe, confidential and supportive environment. Find a support group near you.
Make a general donation or a memorial/tribute to honor a friend o family member.
Click here to see photos from our events. You may even see some familiar faces!
Learn about Alzheimer's disease, dementia and memory loss. Share your thoughts about how we can help people in your community.
Find upcoming events, support groups and educational programs in Wisconsin.
Our volunteers make a huge impact on our local communities. Find out how you can help make a difference in the fight against Alzheimer's in Wisconsin.
Stay up-to-date on the latest news in and advances in Alzheimer's treatments, care and research.
The Greater Wisconsin Chapter serves the 52 northern counties of Wisconsin. Click here for our staff listing and employment opportunities.
Conquering Alzheimer’s is as much a matter of public policy as scientific discovery, and we need your help to change the future of this devastating disease.
Your memory often changes as you grow older. But memory loss that disrupts daily life is not a typical part of aging.
Learn the Signs
Coming to terms with the diagnosis requires time. Immediate reactions of denial and fear are normal and may help you and the person diagnosed process the grief you are feeling.
Resources are available to help both you and the person with dementia as the disease progresses.
Take the Brain Tour