Start your fundraiser by 2/28 to receive a T-shirt upgrade.
Join the Fight
On June 21 — the summer solstice — people across the world will participate in a fundraising activity (that fits their interests) on The Longest Day. Together, the strength of our light will outshine the darkness of Alzheimer’s.
The Greater Kentucky and Southern Indiana Chapter of the Alzheimer’s Association provides service and education to 125 counties across greater Kentucky and southern Indiana. Over 5 million Americans are living with the disease and more than 90,000 of them reside in our service territory. Services provided include education programs for persons with dementia, caregivers, professionals and the general community as well as support groups and a 24/7 Helpline. Further, the Chapter advocates at the state and national level of government for research and support services on behalf of the people of Kentucky who suffer from Alzheimer's disease.
Local programs & resources for people with Alzheimer's disease or dementia and caregivers.
The Alzheimer’s Association offers services for persons diagnosed with early stage Alzheimer's disease & their care partners.
The Alzheimer’s Association offers several educational programs for families & individuals facing Alzheimer’s. Find one in your area.
Dementia Care Training and In-Service Programs.
Get the emotional support you need. Find a group close to you.
Find fundraising events, education classes, conferences, support groups, and more.
The Alzheimer’s Association counts on volunteers to help fulfill our mission. Volunteer today!
Stay up-to-date on the latest news and advances in Alzheimer’s treatments, care and research.
Allowing caregivers and those with Alzheimer’s to share their story.
Make a general donation or a memorial/tribute to honor a friend or family member.
The Greater Kentucky & Southern Indiana Chapter provides service and education to 125 counties across Kentucky & southern Indiana.
Become an advocate for the cause
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