The Longest Day 2018
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Diverse communities and Alzheimer's
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At the Alzheimer's Association, diversity is imperative and integral to our mission. It is vital to what we do, and is a promise we make to those we serve. Our team of dedicated professionals understands that valuing diversity and inclusiveness is critical to the success of our mission.

We seek to be inclusive of the people in our region affected by Alzheimer's disease and related dementias, their families and caregivers. We view diversity broadly and include considerations such as, but not limited to, race, ethnicity, gender, age, socioeconomic status, sexual orientation, region, national origin, religion, language and disability.

For more information on our diversity and inclusion initiatives, contact Diane Vance at or 703.766.9012.

African-American Website

African-Americans are more likely to develop Alzheimer's disease than other populations. Get resources and special reports for this population.

African-American website

Hispanic Website

Research is beginning to uncover the impact of Alzheimer's among Hispanics. Find resources in Spanish including risk factors, stages and caregiver tips. 

Hispanic website

Asian Websites

Our Asian resources include dementia related topics, including warning signs, Alzheimer's basics and an interactive brain tour.

Chinese website

Japanese website

Korean website

Vietnamese website

Global Resources

Our international resources include country-specific Alzheimer's statistics, research plans and local support services.

You'll also find educational content covering risk factors, symptoms, diagnosis and treatment.

Global resources website


Alzheimer's Association

Our vision: A world without Alzheimer's disease®.
Formed in 1980, the Alzheimer's Association is the world's leading voluntary health organization in Alzheimer's care, support and research.