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Dementia is an overall term that describes a group of symptoms associated with a decline in memory and thinking skills.
Psychiatric nurse practitioner Kathleen O'Brien talks about her life after being diagnosed with frontotemporal dementia.
Take control of your health and wellness by focusing your energy on the aspects of your life you find most meaningful.
A conference that unites people impacted by dementia for a day of education, information and support.
Next conference in 2021. More information to come.
Katherine Batchelor of Fairport, New York, cares for her mother Dorothy Kane who lives with vascular dementia.
Safety is important for everyone, but the need for a comprehensive safety plan becomes vital as dementia progresses.
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.
Learn how to get support and live your best life after a diagnosis of Alzheimer's.
Check out this run-down of common tracking technologies and information about emerging trends.
A worldwide quest is under way to find new treatments to stop, slow or even prevent Alzheimer's.
Web links related to Alzheimer's.
Find local support groups, education programs, and resources.
Resources for professionals
If you have been diagnosed with Alzheimer's or another dementia, you are not alone.
Programs for people with dementia and their care partners
Helping you and your family develop a road map to navigate through the many thoughts, emotions, and questions you may have about memory loss and dementia.
Wellness retreats are held around the Hudson Valley for people with dementia and their caregivers.
A town hall style meeting about Alzheimer's in Ashtabula County on May 7, 6-8 p.m., at the Ashtabula County District Library.
Read about ways to make bathing less difficult and safe for those with dementia.
Get tips on organizing the day, planning activities and creating a daily plan.
If eating and nutrition have become a challenge, try these strategies to simplify mealtime.
The right information and resources can empower those with Alzheimer's.
Learn how to modify activities to enhance quality of life.
Suspicions and delusions — firmly held beliefs in things that are not real — may occur in middle- to late-stage Alzheimer's.
A person with dementia may become restless or upset in certain places when focused on specific details.
Putting legal, financial, and end-of-life plans in place is one of the most important steps you can take.
Learn how music and art activities can provide enrichment and self-expression.
Learn how to plan ahead to get the most out of medical appointments.
A number of financial resources may be available to help cover costs of care.
Paramedics, police, firefighters and other emergency personnel responding to situations involving individuals living with dementia.
Helping a person with dementia maintain his or her appearance can promote positive self-esteem.
Professionals caring for individuals living with dementia in long-term and community-based settings.
Alzheimer’s prevention has no definite answers yet, but promising research is underway to find a treatment, delay onset and prevent it from developing.
Emergency situations can be especially confusing for those with Alzheimer's and other dementias. Here you'll find steps to be ready as possible.
Traveling with persons with Alzheimer's or other dementias requires planning. Get tips on how to travel safely with them.
Guidance on driving safety related to dementia, vision & older drivers. Includes videos, tips & resources to help you deal with this difficult topic.
What if we could diagnose Alzheimer's before symptoms started?
Identifying depression in someone with Alzheimer's can be difficult, since dementia can cause some of the same symptoms.
Those with Alzheimer's and other dementias are vulnerable to abuse and neglect. Learn types and signs of abuse and how to report an incident or concern.
Downloadable brochures, topic sheets and reports.
Our free 24/7 Helpline provides reliable information and support to all those who need assistance.
Individuals with dementia, caregivers and healthy volunteers are all urgently needed to participate in research.
Dealing with Alzheimer's can bring out many strong emotions. Get strategies to help your family cope.
With planning, your celebrations can still be happy, memorable occasions.
Like changes in memory and behavior, sleep changes somehow result from the impact of Alzheimer's on the brain.
Dementia is a general term for a decline in mental ability severe enough to interfere with daily life. Alzheimer’s is the most common cause of dementia.
Experts in dementia care provide insight and strategies for caregivers and professionals
The Mississippi Chapter participates in two signature fundraising events; The Longest Day and The Walk to End Alzheimer's. Together we will #ENDALZ
Register to join us for a night of collaboration and education as you lend your voice to what will make Lexington truly dementia friendly!
The Alzheimer's Association has been involved in every major advancement in Alzheimer's and dementia research since the 1980s.
A person with dementia will eventually need assistance with daily living. Routines and activities can be adpated as needs change.
Read about the benefits of receiving an early diagnosis.
Get strategies to help both you and the person with dementia communicate and connect.
Home safety is critical for those with Alzheimer's and other dementias. Learn about potential safety hazards and get home safety tips.
While it's important for everyone to plan for the future, legal plans are especially important for a person with Alzheimer's.
In most cases, a person with Alzheimer's is probably looking for comfort, security and familiarity when repeating information.
From mental status testing to imaging, learn how Alzheimer's is diagnosed.
Scientists investigating the causes, treatment and prevention of Alzheimer’s and other dementias.
Read about how to help a person with dementia maintain good oral health.
Get the latest updates on Medicare coverage for Alzheimer's and other dementias.
Aggressive behaviors can occur suddenly, with no apparent reason, or result from a frustrating situation.
Learn about a 24-hour nationwide emergency and wandering response service for individuals living with Alzheimer's.
Learn about what to expect and what resources are available for each stage of Alzheimer's disease.
This is a time of unprecedented promise in the race to end Alzheimer’s disease.
Learn about causes and how to respond to this common issue in the later stages of Alzheimer's.
The Alzheimer's Association, Rochester and Finger Lakes Region held two community forums on Alzheimer's, dementia and memory loss.
86th Texas Legislature makes giant strides for Texans dealing with Alzheimer’s Disease and other dementia.
Dementia caregivers feel the burden of isolation.
Alzheimer's disease typically progresses slowly in three general stages.
Our free, online programs offer information and practical advice.
Learn 10 symptoms of caregiver stress and get tips to avoid burnout.
Download our app for the latest Alzheimer’s research and information.
The Alzheimer’s Association Houston & Southeast Texas Chapter has been serving Greater Houston and the Southeast Texas area for over thirty years.
Get the emotional support you need. Find a support group in your area.
We have many support groups throughout Illinois, at various times and locations. Check to see if there is a group close to you that fits your needs.
We are committed to helping professionals improve their knowledge and skills, build stronger teams and deliver better care to people with dementia.
Through the Eyes of A Person with Dementia
Serving Washington State and Northern Idaho
Health systems, doctors, nurses and other medical professionals caring for patients with Alzheimer’s or other dementias.
Our programs and services connect you with peers and professionals to help you live your best life for as long as possible.
Get questions to ask and learn what to expect at a visit for symptoms.
Learn how to stay physically and emotionally strong.
Browse our leading, peer-reviewed journals.
Learn about common care costs and financial documents you'll need.
During the middle stages of Alzheimer's, the person living with dementia will need a greater level of care.
Early-stage Alzheimer's and related dementia symptoms are mild and the main role of a caregiver is support.
If you pay out-of-pocket care costs for a person with Alzheimer's, you may qualify for tax benefits.
The late stage of Alzheimer's usually requires intensive care. As caregiver, your role focuses on preserving quality of life and dignity.
Learn what to expect when visiting a doctor for symptoms of Alzheimer's disease.
Professor of neurology at McGovern Medical School at The University of Texas Health Science Center at Houston awarded a Zenith Fellows research grant.
Dr. Joanna Jankowsky, associate professor of neuroscience at Baylor College of Medicine, awarded a Zenith Fellows research grant.
Baylor College of Medicine co-hosted its annual “Update on Alzheimer’s Disease” in partnership with Alzheimer’s Association Houston & Southeast Texas Chapter
Caregivers face special challenges. Our resources can help at every stage.
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.
Medicare, private insurance, or a group employee or retiree plan may provide coverage.
Learn about the Medicare Part D Prescription Drug Plan and coverage for Alzheimer's medications.
Learn about Medicaid eligibility and long-term care coverage.
Wandering among people with dementia is dangerous, but there are strategies and services to help prevent it.
It's normal to have feelings of loss as your life is changed by Alzheimer's.
As Alzheimer's progresses, there are still ways to connect.
Sign up to receive updates of the latest clinical guidelines, studies, resources and Alzheimer's news.
If you, or someone you love is experience Alzheimer's or a related dementia, the New Mexico Chapter is here to help. 1 (800) 272 3900.
If you or a loved one has been diagnosed with early stage dementia or experiencing changes in memory, involvement in early stage programs can be very helpful.
The Alzheimer's Association offers a variety of education programs to increase knowledge and to support those facing Alzheimer's disease.
New statement to medical community demands a dignified diagnosis of dementia | Alzheimer's Association
Report: Worldwide costs of dementia set to soar | Alzheimer's Association
Learn how Alzheimer's and dementia impacts individuals, caregivers and the nation.
Search abstracts from studies funded through our grants program.
Chosen by our staff and reviewed by experts in the field.
Find studies, articles, reports and other data.
Different types of facilities provide different levels of care, depending on the person's needs.
In-home care allows a person with Alzheimer's to stay in a familiar environment. It also can be of great assistance to caregivers.
Learn about symptoms, treatment, coping tips and when to see a physician.
Science suggests staying active, both mentally and socially, may support brain health.
After diagnosis of Alzheimer's or other dementia, care and end-of-life planning can be difficult. Get facts on hospice, DNR and more to help you plan ahead.
A gathering of key researchers, clinicians, and industry, regulatory and government leaders in Alzheimer's disease.
Explore our online resource center devoted to increasing knowledge about Alzheimer's and other dementias.
This global effort fosters collaboration and knowledge sharing among brain
Free to the community, class topics include general information about Alzheimer's disease, legal and financial concerns, and communication and behavior.
We seek to be inclusive of the millions of people currently affected by Alzheimer's disease, their caregivers and the communities in which they live.
Deciding on care can be a tough decision. We have information to help.
Learn about important legal documents, including guardianship, power of attorney and living wills.
Those with Alzheimer's may not remember familiar people, places or things in the later stages of the disease.
Alzheimer News 03/18/2008 | Alzheimer's Association
Alzheimer's is a type of dementia that affects memory, thinking and behavior. Symptoms eventually grow severe enough to interfere with daily tasks.
In the News | Alzheimer's Association
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