Call our 24 hours, seven days a week helpline at 800.272.3900

24/7 Helpline 800.272.3900
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The Holidays and Alzheimer’s

The holidays are often filled with sharing, laughter and memories, but they can also bring stress, or sadness. Click below to explore holiday tips for safely enjoying time with loved ones.

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Mission Statement

Upwards of 13,000 Vermonters have Alzheimer's disease or another form of dementia and more than 20,000 family members, friends, and health care professionals are providing care.

The Alzheimer’s Association, Vermont Chapter is here to help. We provide education and support to all those facing Alzheimer’s and other dementias throughout our community, including those living with the disease, caregivers, care partners, health care professionals and families. We are also committed to advocating for the needs and rights of those facing Alzheimer’s disease and advancing critical research toward methods of treatment, prevention and, ultimately, a cure.

If you need immediate assistance, please call 800.272.3900.
If you would like to visit us in-person, volunteer, or mail-in a donation to the Vermont Chapter, our office is located at:

Alzheimer’s Association, Vermont Chapter
75 Talcott Road, Suite 40
Williston, VT 05495



Know the 10 Signs

Memory loss that disrupts daily life may be a symptom of Alzheimer's or another dementia. 

Know the 10 signs

Early Stage Alzheimer's

If you have been diagnosed with Alzheimer's or another dementia, you are not alone.

Early Stage

Middle Stages

During the moderate stage of Alzheimer's, individuals may have greater difficulty performing tasks such as paying bills, but they may still remember significant details about their life.


Facts and Figures Report

The annual Alzheimer's Disease Facts and Figures report reveals the burden of Alzheimer's and dementia on individuals, caregivers, government and the nation's health care system.

Get the Facts

Make an Impact

View the Healthy Brain Initiative: The Public Health Road Map for specific steps to address the Alzheimer’s crisis.


Preparing for Emergencies

Emergency situations, such as tornados, hurricanes, heat waves, fires and blizzards, can have a significant impact on everyone's safety, but they can be especially upsetting and confusing for individuals with dementia.

Learn More

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