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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.
The first survivor of Alzheimer's is out there, but we won't get there without you.
Whether you provide daily care, participate in decision-making or simply care about someone with the disease, help and support are available.
Deciding on care can be a tough decision. We have information to help.
Learn about what to expect and what resources are available for each stage of Alzheimer's disease.
The best thing you can do for the person you are caring for is stay physically and emotionally strong.
A person with dementia will eventually need assistance with daily living. Routines and activities can be adpated as needs change.
If you have been diagnosed with Alzheimer's or another dementia, you can live well by empowering yourself with the right information and resources.
Take an empowering first step by learning more about the changes you may experience, and what to do next to move forward with your life.
Our programs and services connect you with peers and professionals to help you live your best life for as long as possible.
Take control of your health and wellness by focusing your energy on the aspects of your life you find most meaningful.
Putting legal, financial, and end-of-life plans in place is one of the most important steps you can take.
It's never too late or too early to start thinking about your brain's health — making healthy choices at any age is beneficial.
Learn about positive, everyday actions for a healthy brain and body that can potentially reduce the risk of cognitive decline or Alzheimer’s and dementia.
See which diets help reduce heart disease and may reduce the risk of dementia.
Exercise increases blood flow to your brain, providing additional nourishment.
Science suggests staying active, both mentally and socially, may support brain health.
You are not alone. More than 6 million Americans are living with Alzheimer’s, and more than 11 million friends and family help provide care for them. Connect with others who understand.
Support groups create a safe, confidential and supportive environment. Find a support group near you.
Take the Brain Tour