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June is Alzheimer’s & Brain Awareness Month — the perfect time to join the fight to end Alzheimer’s. Help us provide compassionate care and support and advance critical research with a generous gift today.
Caring for a person with Alzheimer’s or dementia often involves a team of people. Whether you provide daily caregiving, participate in decision making, or simply care about a person with the disease — we have resources to help.
Dementia-related behaviors, increased age and common health conditions may increase a person's risk of contracting COVID-19. Learn how to help protect your loved one.
Get Tips to Stay Healthy
Whether in person or online, join one of our support groups and hear from others that truly understand.
Anyone who has memory problems is still at risk for wandering. Learn the warning signs and get safety tips.
Get Safety Tips
As Alzheimer’s progresses, your role as caregiver changes. Learn what to expect and how to prepare.
Early-stage Alzheimer's and related dementia symptoms are mild and the main role of a caregiver is support.
The late stage of Alzheimer's usually requires intensive care. As caregiver, your role focuses on preserving quality of life and dignity.
During the middle stages of Alzheimer's, the person living with dementia will need a greater level of care.
Learn about what to expect and what resources are available for each stage of Alzheimer's disease.
As a caregiver, you likely have many responsibilities. It is important to take care of your own well-being and to connect with others that understand.
Our free, online programs offer information and practical advice.
The best thing you can do for the person you are caring for is stay physically and emotionally strong.
Support groups create a safe, confidential and supportive environment. Find a support group near you.
By using creativity and caregiving skills, you can adapt routines and activities as needs change.
Learn how to modify activities to enhance quality of life.
Get strategies to help both you and the person with dementia communicate and connect.
Get tips on organizing the day, planning activities and creating a daily plan.
Safety is important for everyone, but the need for a comprehensive safety plan becomes vital as dementia progresses.
In-home care allows a person with Alzheimer's to stay in a familiar environment. It also can be of great assistance to caregivers.
While it's important for everyone to plan for the future, legal plans are especially important for a person with Alzheimer's.
Learn about common care costs and financial documents you'll need.
Different types of facilities provide different levels of care, depending on the person's needs.
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