Call our 24 hours, seven days a week helpline at 800.272.3900
Let us connect you to professionals and support options near you. Please select an option below:
Use Current LocationUse Map Selector
Find clinical trials and studies in your area related to Alzheimer's and dementia, mild cognitive impairment and care giving.
Take control of your health and wellness by focusing your energy on the aspects of your life you find most meaningful.
We offer numerous educational programs for families and individuals facing Alzheimer’s and community members as well.
Get strategies to help both you and the person with dementia communicate and connect.
Putting legal, financial, and end-of-life plans in place is one of the most important steps you can take.
Paramedics, police, firefighters and other emergency personnel responding to situations involving individuals living with dementia.
Get tips on organizing the day, planning activities and creating a daily plan.
Read about ways to make bathing less difficult and safe for those with dementia.
Learn what to expect when visiting a doctor for symptoms of Alzheimer's.
Learn how music and art activities can provide enrichment and self-expression.
A number of financial resources may be available to help cover costs of care.
As Alzheimer's progresses, there are still ways to connect.
Professionals caring for individuals living with dementia in long-term and community-based settings.
Dealing with Alzheimer's can bring out many strong emotions. Get strategies to help your family cope.
The right information and resources can empower those with Alzheimer's.
Public health practitioners focusing on the impact Alzheimer’s has on the population.
While it's important for everyone to plan for the future, legal plans are especially important for a person with Alzheimer's.
Get the latest updates on Medicare coverage for Alzheimer's and other dementias.
Learn about Social Security Disability Insurance (SSDI) and Supplemental Security Income (SSI) allowances for early onset / younger onset Alzheimer's – and the
Medicare, private insurance, or a group employee or retiree plan may provide coverage.
Learn about SSDI and SSI allowances for early-onset Alzheimer's.
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.
If you pay out-of-pocket care costs for a person with Alzheimer's, you may qualify for tax benefits.
Learn about common care costs and financial documents you'll need.
The best thing you can do for the person you are caring for is stay physically and emotionally strong.
Learn about Medicaid eligibility and long-term care coverage.
Learn about the Medicare Part D Prescription Drug Plan and coverage for Alzheimer's medications.
Alzheimer's disease typically progresses slowly in three general stages.
A database of funded Alzheimer’s disease research from around the world.
Health systems, doctors, nurses and other medical professionals caring for patients with Alzheimer’s or other dementias.
Learn how to stay physically and emotionally strong.
The Alzheimer's Association has been involved in every major advancement in Alzheimer's and dementia research since the 1980s.
A gathering of key researchers, clinicians, and industry, regulatory and government leaders in Alzheimer's disease.
Scientists investigating the causes, treatment and prevention of Alzheimer’s and other dementias.
Suspicions and delusions — firmly held beliefs in things that are not real — may occur in middle- to late-stage Alzheimer's.
In the News | Alzheimer's Association
Aggressive behaviors can occur suddenly, with no apparent reason, or result from a frustrating situation.
While there is no cure for Alzheimer’s or a way to slow its progression, there are treatments that may help symptoms.
Learn about what to expect and what resources are available for each stage of Alzheimer's disease.
In-home care allows a person with Alzheimer's to stay in a familiar environment. It also can be of great assistance to caregivers.
It's normal to have feelings of loss as your life is changed by Alzheimer's.
Take the Brain Tour