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Our volunteers make a huge impact on our local communities. Find out how you can help make a difference in the fight against Alzheimer's in Wisconsin.
Our work is only possible with the help and support of our volunteers.
The Alzheimer’s Association counts on volunteers to help fulfill our mission. Volunteer today!
Our volunteers are passionate, inspired and want to make a difference in the fight against Alzheimer's disease.
My grandmother battled Alzheimer's & vascular dementia & currently I have an aunt battling the disease as well. I want to serve to find a cure for this disease.
My mother was a victim of Alzheimer’s and now my brother has the disease. We must put an END to this.
My mother was first diagnosed with Alzheimer’s in 1987 and she passed away in 2008. I am currently the caregiver for an elderly cousin who has dementia.
My wife Carol passed away in June 2017. Her specific illness was Frontotemporal Degeneration (FTD) dementia, conclusively confirmed in 2014, not Alzheimer’s.
I'm a Walk team captain for the Sanders-Brown Center on Aging team and a volunteer at the Lexington Walk to End Alzheimer’s.
My mother was diagnosed with Alzheimer’s at 55, which is not too far off from where I am now, and lived with disease for 15 years.
The work of volunteers is critical to achieving our vision of a world without Alzheimer’s disease. Read the stories of some of our Star Volunteers.
My father passed in 2014 with this devastating disease. The goal is to continue to bring awareness, impart knowledge, and support a cause for a cure.
My primary inspiration is my mom who passed from Alzheimer’s and her mother as well, along with her brother who developed dementia.
I’m involved with the organization to honor the memory of my mom, Genevieve. My family’s journey with her through Alzheimer’s was incredibly painful.
Learn about different ways you can become involved today!
My experiences with Alzheimer's disease began when I was 12 years old. My grandmother was just diagnosed and I remember it was very scary for me at that time.
My decision to become a Community Educator is two-fold. I had a family member with Alzheimer’s and did not understand the change in her behavior.
As a Long-Term Care Provider I’ve seen over a thousand Eastern Kentuckians pass away from Alzheimer’s and also lost my grandmother & great uncle to Alzheimer’s.
My mother, Clara Muller, lost her life to Alzheimer’s disease in 2008. Before Alzheimer’s started affecting her, she was full of life and energy.
I didn’t have much knowledge of dementia before my mother’s diagnosis. The Association became a great source of information and support.
We lost out grandmother to Alzheimer’s & wanted to do something to always remember her as well as do our part to find a cure for this disease.
My mother has dementia and I accept the challenge to help others become aware of and raise money to find a cure for this dreadful disease.
My mother was diagnosed with this devastating disease in the early 1990's. I remember calling our local chapter and they calmed my fears & provided hope.
We worry about what the future may hold for our children and grandchildren as both sides of our family have a history of Alzheimer’s disease.
My husband’s mother passed away from Alzheimer’s and it seemed a natural fit to volunteer for my local Alzheimer's Association.
I walk in honor of my in-laws and in memory of my husband’s grandmother. I watched my in-laws care for his grandmother in their home & then in a nursing center.
I had to watch family members go through this terrible disease as well as some very close family friends and their loved ones.
My Nannie & my husband’s grandfather both passed from Alzheimer’s and currently, my maternal grandmother is living with the disease.
I lost my grandfather almost two years ago & saw what Alzheimer’s is and how destructive this disease is.
The work of volunteers is critical to achieving our vision of a world without Alzheimer’s disease.
Explore the various ways you can become involved with the Alzheimer’s Association Illinois Chapter.
As a 16-year-old volunteer at a nursing home, Coloradan Molly Bischoff experienced a revelation that inspired her career.
Whatever your interests or experience, there's a volunteer role for you with the Alzheimer’s Association, New York City Chapter.
See if your local Alzheimer’s Association chapter has volunteer opportunities available.
There are volunteers, and then there are volunteers. Dan Thomas is one of those volunteers who just can’t say “no.”
Help us out at one of our offices whenever you're available.
"I feel it is important to get the information out about what the Alzheimer’s Association has to offer and how they can help families."
Volunteers can participate in Special Events throughout the Illinois Chapter.
The Alzheimer’s Association Walk to End Alzheimer’s is the nation’s largest event to raise awareness and funds for Alzheimer's.
The work of volunteers is critical to achieving our vision of a world without Alzheimer’s disease. Read the stories of some of our Star Volunteers!
Discover how you can make a difference for families impacted by Alzheimer's and other dementia with our Alzheimer's Association volunteer opportunities.
Become an event volunteer and help fund our care and research programs.
Learn how you could become a Support Group Facilitator today!
Our work is only possible with the help and support of volunteers.
Our volunteers are passionate, inspired and helping us to #EndAlz.
Get involved with Walk to End Alzheimer's®, the world's largest fundraiser to fight the disease.
Volunteer for Our Cause | Alzheimer's Association, Central New York Chapter
Alex Preciado, Advocacy, Hispanic Community, Milwaukee
At 80, June Ross has seen a lot, and now she’s volunteering to help others.
Make a difference in the fight to #ENDALZ.
During National Volunteer Week (April 17-23) and National Volunteer Month, the Alzheimer’s Association is proud to highlight inspiring volunteers.
No one should face Alzheimer's alone. Get the emotional support you need.
Everyone can help in the fight to end Alzheimer's. Join us!
If you are an individual or part of a family, team, group of employees, please contact your local Alzheimer's Association to see where your skills are needed.
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